The successful candidate will teach courses in community health andother non-clinical courses in nursing, advise/coach students,engage in a program of scholarship (including publishing in peerreviewed journals and securing research funding) and provideservice to the School of Nursing and Health Services, College ofHealth and Human Sciences, University, and practice andprofessional communities.
For that special family outing, Outdoor Recreation offers several items to boost the fun potential. Ski boats, pontoon boats, wake board boats, fishing boats, water tubes, canoes, kayaks and paddleboats are available for use on 677-acre Lake Tholocco. For those family reunions or school fundraisers, ODR offers picnic pavilions, volleyball sets, horseshoe sets, large BBQ cookers, canopies and dunking booths. For the “under the stars” enthusiasts, ODR has camping tents, sleeping bags, camping gear and travel trailers which sleep up to six people.
by John Herrick July 31, 2013 vtdigger.org Business leaders and elected officials gathered outside Ben & Jerry’s corporate offices to call for a policy-driven charge to combat climate change, a task they say is vital to preserving the character of Vermont.At Wednesday’s news conference, business leaders said climate change is altering the landscape of the state and striking at the heart of Vermont’s brand and quality of life.State Senator Virginia ‘Ginny’Lyons, D-Chittenden, says the state should set a national example to adapt to what she is calling Vermont’s No. 1 economic peril.Climate change has and will affect health care costs due to increased occurrences in new diseases such as asthma and Lyme disease, the maple, agricultural and ski industry due to erratic weather patterns, and road damages due to flooding that threatens tourism, Lyons said.‘We will no longer be Vermont,’she said. ‘Without action, we face a slow, lingering death to our way of life in Vermont.’Vermont must be the first state to lead a national offense on climate change, setting an example for the rest of the country, said George Twigg, director of public affairs for the Vermont Energy Investment Corp.Twigg said Vermont has made gains on reducing energy costs, referring to Efficiency Vermont, a nonprofit organization operated by VEIC that is designed to help reduce the energy costs.The heating and transportation sectors are the two largest contributors to the state’s carbon footprint, he said.‘If Vermont can be a leader in those sectors, the way that we have been in the electricity sector, that can show the way for the rest of the nation,’Twigg said.The state has some policies in place that were designed to combat climate change, Lyons said. This includes diversifying energy sources by using thermal, wind and solar, divesting from carbon fuels, a net metering policy that compels utilities to credit customers for the renewable power they produce themselves, biomass management, and forestry guidelines, for example.In 2012, the Legislature passed Act 113, which called for the establishment of a ‘Genuine Progress Indicator’(GPI). The GPI looks at 25 factors, ranging from personal consumption to air pollution.The Legislature also established the Clean Energy Development Fund in 2005, Act 74, which is designed to increase the development of environmentally friendly energy.In May 2011, Gov. Peter Shumlin established a Climate Cabinet. One recent task of this cabinet was to help the Department of Public Service develop a Comprehensive Energy Plan. The plan’s overview states that Vermont’s energy consumption should be 90 percent renewable by 2050.While the state is making gains on addressing energy consumption, some business leaders from Vermont’s iconic industries, agriculture and maple syrup, said climate change is already forcing them to adapt.Sen. David Zuckerman, D/P-Chittenden, told how climate change is affecting his farm, Full Moon Farm in Hinesburg. Photo by John Herrick/VTDiggerSen. David Zuckerman, D/P-Chittenden, owner of Full Moon Farm in Hinesburg, said the recent increase in extreme weather patterns, including drought, flooding and damaging winds, have introduced new pests to kill crops.For example, spotted wing drosophila, drosophila suzukii, affects small-fruit and tree-fruit crops; swede midge, contarinia nasturtii, is a new pest that affects cold crop families, such as broccoli, Zuckerman said.In some instances, the only way to adapt is to stop growing, he said. His farm does not grow heirloom tomatoes anymore because late blight threatens their harvest.‘These impacts are real,’he said. ‘That’s why as policy makers and business leaders, we’re all standing together to say we need to start implementing policies and as individuals we need to start changing our habits so that we can slow this change down and eventually, hopefully, back it off.’Matt Gordon, executive director of the Vermont Maple Sugar Makers Association, said the industry is faced with shorter, erratic winter seasons, affecting the hundreds of Vermont families who depend on the product for their livelihoods.The sugaring season is now three to four days, or 10 percent, shorter on average, Gordon said. In 2012, the warm spell in March cut expected maple sugar production in half.‘We can’t plant a different type of maple tree for next year. We have to rely on the trees we have had for generations,’he said. ‘Vermont maple syrup, that’s something that can’t be grown anywhere else.’But new technology in the industry is adapting to the reality of changing weather patters. For example, many sugar producers use tubing to collect sap instead of buckets so they can collect sap throughout the season’s irregular weather conditions.In 2011, Vermont broke two heat records, 28 rainfall records and 10 snowfall records while experiencing extreme flooding and hurricanes that cost the state millions of dollars, a news release stated.
SM North quarterback Will Schneider.SM North can’t hold off Olathe Northwest. For a while there, it looked like SM North’s football team might end its 23-game losing streak in front of its Homecoming crowd. But despite leading 13-3 in the first half, the Indians couldn’t hold off a surging Olathe Northwest squad that capitalized on turnovers in the third and fourth quarter to notch a 37-20 victory. The Indians will face a tough Olathe squad next week in their final game before district play begins. Boy Scout Pumpkin Patch starts today. The St. Ann/St. Agnes Boy Scout Troop 98 Pumpkin Patch starts today and runs through Sunday. Held in the St. Agnes Grotto, the event will feature pumpkins for sale as well as games and entertainment. On Saturday, there will be live jazz from 5:30-7 p.m. On Sunday, there will be a pumpkin decorating contest at 2 p.m. More information is available here.Westwood Company featured in tech report. Red Nova Labs at 4830 Rainbow in Westwood began life as a startup incubator and has now grown to 40 employees. The company, which provides digital services for the self-storage industry, and its culture are the subjects of a report posted this week on on Tech Cocktail. [Inside the company culture of Kansas City’s Red Nova Labs – Tech Cocktail] Big haul at drug event. Roeland Park police report collecting 34 pounds of unused and unwanted prescription drugs during the recent DEA Drug Drop Off Event. Nearly 50 pounds were reported by the DEA to be dropped off in Fairway.
Adams anf Reese donate $2,000 to All Faiths Food Bank January 15, 2014 Regular News ADAMS AND REESE, as part of its annual holiday giving initiative to philanthropic agencies across the firm’s footprint, donated $2,000 to All Faiths Food Bank. Adams and Reese Sarasota office partner in charge Jason Gaskill presented a check to Sandra Frank, executive director of All Faiths Food Bank. In total, Adams and Reese donated to 14 food banks across seven states for the 2013 holiday season.
In what may be another hospital-related MERS-CoV cluster, Saudi Arabia today reported three cases from the holy city of Medina, two of them in healthcare workers, all of whom had contact with a confirmed or suspected case.The flare-up of cases in Medina comes as hundreds of thousands of travelers from all over the world are streaming into Saudi Arabia to make their Hajj pilgrimages, which constitute one of the five pillars of Islam.For the first time since Aug 2, no new cases were reported in Riyadh, which is experiencing a large hospital outbreak at King Abdulaziz Medical City.With the three new cases today, five MERS-CoV (Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus) illnesses have now been reported in Medina since Sep 7. The first involved an 80-year-old Saudi woman who had contact with an earlier case. The Saudi Ministry of Health (MOH) didn’t give any other details about her exposure.Prior to this outbreak, the most recent case reported in Medina occurred in February.Possible new hospital clusterYesterday the MOH reported a case in Medina involving a 33-year-old male foreign healthcare worker who had contact with a previous MERS case.In its announcement today, the MOH confirmed the infections of two more foreign healthcare workers in Medina, a 35-year-old woman and a 34-year-old man. Both are hospitalized in critical condition. The third new case involves an 82-year-old Saudi man who is listed in critical condition.The MOH said in a footnote about the cases that two of the three patients reported today have been transferred to King Abdulaziz Medical City in Riyadh.Though most of Saudi Arabia’s MERS-CoV cases since July have come from Riyadh, other parts of the country have reported isolated cases and recent clusters. For example, sporadic illnesses have been reported recently in Al-Kharj, and the city of Najran has reported a cluster of cases, some of which involved contact with earlier cases.Hajj concernsThe uptick in virus activity in Saudi Arabia is occurring alongside a smaller but growing hospital outbreak in Amman, Jordan. The spurt of MERS-CoV cases in both countries has raised concerns about the threat to Hajj travelers, and the possibility that they could carry the virus back to their home countries.Since the virus was first detected in people in 2012, no Hajj-related cases have been reported, but previous years did not see the number of MERS cases being reported in recent weeks.As of today, 62 people are still being treated for MERS-CoV in Saudi Arabia, and another 13 are in home isolation.The newly reported cases push Saudi Arabia’s total from the disease to 1,231 cases, with the number of deaths remaining at 521.See also:Sep 11 Saudi MOH statement
Our weekly wrap-up of antimicrobial stewardship & antimicrobial resistance scans Four CRE cases reported in WisconsinOriginally published Sep 1.Investigators with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) today describe a small cluster of the worrisome “superbug” known as carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae (CRE) at two Wisconsin hospitals in Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR).According to the report, officials with the Wisconsin State Laboratory of Hygiene notified the Wisconsin Division of Public Health in June 2015 that five carbapenemase-producing CRE isolates had been identified among four inpatients at two hospitals in southeastern Wisconsin. They all contained the KPC gene, which codes for Klebsiella pneumoniae carbapemenase.The KPC-CRE isolates were identified among 49 isolates obtained from 46 patients from February to May 2015. The median age of the four patients (two men and two women) was 65, and median hospitalization length was 83 days. All four patients had been intubated and undergone a tracheostomy.Further investigation revealed that the five isolates exhibited a high degree of genetic relatedness but did not uncover how the bacteria traveled between the two facilities. Active surveillance conducted at the two hospitals in July 2015 identified no further cases. Site visits, reviews of infection prevention protocols, and interviews with infection prevention staff members, primary care providers, and patients found no breaches in recommended practices.The authors of the report say the findings demonstrate the importance of routine hospital- and laboratory-based surveillance for the detection of healthcare-related CRE. In this case, staff at neither of the two hospitals was aware of the possibility of CRE transmission among their patients. The authors also say the use of molecular subtyping methods (like whole-genome sequencing) to determine the genetic similarities in the isolates was particularly valuable.Sep 2 MMWR report ASP intervention not found to improve outcomes in C diff patientsOriginally published Sep 1.A study today out of the University of Michigan has found a real-time antibiotic stewardship program (ASP) intervention in patients with Clostridium difficile infection (CDI) improved process measures but did not improve outcomes.The study, published in the American Journal of Infection Control, details the results of what the authors call a “quasiexperimental” study of adult CDI patients before and after a real-time ASP review was initiated.In the intervention group (285 patients), an ASP pharmacist was called in after diagnosis to review each case with the medical team and make recommendations on optimal treatment, antibiotic therapy and acid-suppressing therapy, and surgical/infectious disease consultation. In the control group (307 patients), CDI treatment was left to the discretion of the patient’s primary medical team. Overall, ASP pharmacists provided treatment recommendations for 129 of the 285 patients in the intervention group.The primary measurement of the study was a composite of several outcomes—including 30-day mortality, intensive care unit admission, surgery, and CDI recurrence. But process measures that may influence outcomes in CDI patients were also measured, with researchers looking at whether acid-suppressive therapy was reduced in CDI patients and whether patients with severe CDI received infectious disease consultation and appropriate and timely antibiotic therapy.In the end, the researchers found that ASP intervention reduced unnecessary acid-suppressing therapy when compared with the control group. And patients with severe CDI who received ASP intervention were more likely to be treated with vancomycin, receive vancomycin therapy more quickly, and receive infectious disease consultation than the patients in the pre-intervention group. This finding is in line with previous studies on ASP intervention in CDI patients.However, the investigators were not able to demonstrate a statistically significant improvement in primary clinical outcomes among the patients who received ASP intervention. Occurrence of primary composite outcome was 14.7% in the pre-intervention group and 12.3% in the intervention groups. The authors of the study say this may be due to the low baseline rates of these outcomes among the patients.In conclusion, the authors say their findings, when added to previous literature on the topic, raise questions about whether ASP involvement in the conventional management of CDI is worthwhile, especially in institutions with low rates of CDI-attributable complications.Sep 1 Am J Infect Control study Study: Written reports help dentists reduce antibiotic prescribingOriginally published Aug 31.A new UK study has found that dentists prescribe fewer antibiotics to their patients after receiving a report on their past prescribing habits.According to the study, published yesterday in PLoS Medicine, dentists prescribe roughly 10% of the antibiotics dispensed in UK community pharmacies, often in the absence of clinical need. Using dental prescribing and treatment claim data routinely collected by the UK National Health Service (NHS), researchers with the RAPiD (Reducing Antibiotic Prescribing in Dentistry) trial set out to determine whether an individualized audit and feedback intervention could have an impact on prescribing habits.The trial included 795 dental practices in Scotland, with 632 practices in an intervention group and 163 in a control group. The intervention group was further subdivided into two groups: one that received a line graph showing an individual dentist’s monthly prescribing rate, and another that received a line graph with a written “behavior change” message containing national guidelines for dental antibiotic prescribing.At the start of trial, the rate of antibiotics prescribed per 100 NHS treatment claims was 8.3 in the control group and 8.5 in the intervention group. After 12 months, the researchers found that both groups were prescribing fewer antibiotics. But the drop in the prescribing rate in the intervention group—from 8.5 to 7.5—was 5.7% greater than it was for the control group. And the subset of dentists who received a written message saw their prescribing rate drop by an additional 6%.The authors of the study wrote that the findings are significant because they indicate that a “relatively straightforward, low-cost public health and patient safety intervention” could help the entire healthcare system address antimicrobial resistance.Aug 30 PLoS Med study Review outlines economic incentives for antibiotic developmentOriginally published Aug 31.Limited commercial returns are considered a primary factor in why pharmaceutical companies are not investing in antibiotic development. That’s why a “constellation of economic incentives” will be needed to promote antibacterial drug development going forward, according to an article published yesterday in Clinical Infectious Diseases.The article, written by members of the Trans-Atlantic Task Force on Antimicrobial Resistance (TATFAR), is a review of the various economic incentives identified in policy documents, peer-reviewed publications, organization proposals, and government-sponsored reviews that have addressed the question of how to spur new antibiotic development. In October 2015, TATFAR agreed to make an informed recommendation on a package of economic incentives to be considered and implemented in the future.In those documents, the authors found a consensus around the idea that economic incentives must contain both “push and pull” mechanisms that will guarantee return on investment. Push incentives include subsidies (in the form of grants, public-private partnerships, and tax credits) to fund early-stage development of antimicrobials, which is often risky and expensive. The idea is to provide incentives to academic institutions and companies by providing up-front money for research and development.Pull incentives, on the other hand, are meant to encourage antibacterial drug development by promising a substantial financial reward to companies that successfully develop new antibiotics. Examples include large milestone or prize payments, patent buy-outs, advanced market commitments, and extended market exclusivity.Pull incentives, the authors found, will be most successful if they rely on a “de-linkage” model that would remove the motivation for pharmaceutical companies to market and oversell their product. Negating the need for high product sales, they argue, would ensure that new antibiotics are not overused, thereby linking new antibiotic development to conservation and stewardship.Finally, the authors found widespread agreement that global coordination will be needed to administer the funding of these incentive programs. Aug 30 Clin Infect Dis literature review Growing polymyxin resistance reported in CRE in BrazilOriginally published Aug 31.Brazilian researchers are reporting increasing resistance to polymyxin antibiotics in clinical Klebsiella Pneumoniae strains that are already resistant to carbapenem antibiotics.In a letter to Emerging Infectious Diseases, the researchers report on an analysis of more than 3,000 K pneumoniae isolates recovered from patients at 10 private tertiary-care hospitals in Sao Paulo from January 2011 to December 2015.The analysis showed a dramatic increase in carbapenem resistance in the K pneumoniae isolates—from 6.8% in 2011 to 35.5% in 2015. And among the carbapenem-resistant K pneumoniae isolates, polymyxin resistance rose from 0% in 2011 to 27.1% in 2015. Polymyxin resistance among carbapenem-susceptible K pneumoniae isolates also rose, from 0.7% in 2011 to 3.9% in 2015.The authors said the findings are worrisome because carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae (CRE) are more deadly than carbapenem-susceptible strains, and carbapenem-resistant K pneumoniae bacteria are endemic in Brazil. Furthermore, most resistant infections are treated with polymyxins.Aug 30 Emerg Infect Dis letter UN experts warn antibiotic resistance will put mothers, infants at riskOriginally published Aug 30.Every year, more than 30,000 women and 400,000 newborns die from infections that occur shortly after a woman has given birth. And those numbers will likely grow as rising drug resistance renders antibiotics less effective.That’s the central message in a commentary yesterday by Anthony Costello, MD, WHO director of maternal, newborn, child, and adolescent health, and Stefan S. Peterson, MD, PhD, MPH, UNICEF chief of health. The global health experts write that overuse of antibiotics in humans, along with “needless use” in animals, has created a “recipe for disaster” by accelerating the process in which exposed microbes build resistance.Antibiotic resistance, they say, will have a major impact on newborns, who lack fully developed immune systems and are therefore more susceptible to infections they might pick up from their mother or from the hospital. Even more at risk will be children born in low-income countries, where healthcare facilities often lack basic sanitary conditions and lifesaving antibiotics are scarce.”More children in Africa die from a lack of access to antibiotics than from antibiotic-resistant infections,” Costello and Peterson write. “Indeed, many still die from infections, such as bacterial pneumonia, that should be easily treatable.”To solve this problem of “access and excess” and save the lives of infants and mothers, Costello and Peterson write, healthcare providers need to begin by stopping the spread of infection and negating the need for antibiotics. This means that all healthcare facilities must have running water and basic sanitation, and that staff must follow good hygiene practices. They also recommend implementing policies to discharge mothers and newborns from the hospital sooner, in order to reduce exposure to infectious microbes.And lastly, healthcare providers should use antibiotics only when they can confirm that they are absolutely needed. “Simply put, those who need lifesaving antibiotics must get them, and those who do not must not,” they write.Aug 29 WHO commentary MCR-1 found for the first time on the Arabian PeninsulaOriginally published Aug 29.An international team of researchers is reporting the first case of the colistin-resistance gene MCR-1 on the Arabian Peninsula.In a study published in the International Journal of Infectious Diseases, the researchers reported that out of 75 colistin-resistant Enterobacteriaceae strains isolated from clinical cases in Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Saudi Arabia, and the United Arab Emirates, 4 Escherichia coli isolates were found to harbor the MCR-1 gene on mobile pieces of DNA known as plasmids. Two of the isolates were from blood samples; the two others were from urine and a bed sore.The researchers noted that the plasmids on the four isolates all carried various genes that confer resistance to carbapenem and beta-lactam antibiotics, with one of the isolates expressing high levels of carbapenem resistance. Besides colistin—which is considered an antibiotic of last resort—all four strains were uniformly resistant to third-generation cephalosporins, tetracycline, trimetoprime/sulfamethoxasole and gentamicin.The researchers also said that one of the plasmids identified is the first found in a human E coliisolate to carry both MCR-1 and resistance genes to other classes of antibiotics. The findings are a concern because they suggest antibiotics commonly used in humans could facilitate the spread of MCR-1-carrying bacteria.The MCR-1 gene was first identified in China in 2015, when researchers detected its presence in E colisamples from food, food animals, and humans. Since then, it’s been found in bacteria in more than 30 countries.Aug 26 Int J Infect Dis study British scientists warn about drug-resistant fungal infectionsOriginally published Aug 29.UK scientists say that fungal infections are becoming increasingly resistant to the drugs used to treat them and warn that deaths will likely increase with rising resistance.Fungi can cause a host of illnesses, from minor skin infections such as ringworm to more dangerous conditions like valley fever. While many of these conditions can be treated easily, fungal infections become more of a threat when they occur in people with compromised immune systems, like cancer patients, HIV patients, and premature babies. They’re also a bigger problem in developing nations.The Guardian reports that UK doctors are becoming increasingly alarmed about rising resistance to a class of antifungal agents known as azoles, which are used to treat a variety of fungal infections. Fungal resistance is similar to antibiotic resistance, but experts say it may be even more worrisome because there are far fewer drugs to treat fungal infections than there are antibiotics to treat bacterial infections.”We cannot afford to lose the few drugs we have—particularly as very little funding is being made available for research into fungi and fungal infections,” said Adilia Warris, MD, co-director of the Centre for Medical Mycology at Aberdeen University.Warris and other experts said the widespread use of fungicides on agricultural crops is one of the factors in rising fungal resistance.Fungal infections take more than 1.3 million lives each year globally, according to Rutgers University scientists.Aug 26 Guardian storyDec 23, 2013 Rutgers news release “Attacking fungal infection, one of world’s major killers”
First-Time Financing by World Bank for Digital Economy in Eastern Caribbean Approved for US$94M(Organisation of Eastern Caribbean States Press Release, Tuesday, June 23, 2020) — WASHINGTON — The World Bank Board of Executive Directors approved yesterday the regional Caribbean Digital Transformation Project for a total of US$94 million for four Eastern Caribbean countries: Dominica (US$28 million), Grenada (US$8 million), Saint Lucia (US$20 million), Saint Vincent and the…June 23, 2020In “Business”CDB seminars to focus on resilience, air transport, blue economyBRIDGETOWN, Barbados – The Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) will bring together government officials, experts and thought leaders for three interactive seminars during the 48th Annual Meeting of its Board of Governors in Grenada. Discussants will address three topics: building resilient cities; the blue economy; and regional air transport during the…May 27, 2018In “CARICOM”Naomi Allard gets her prizeNaomi Allard gets her prizeMay 31, 2018Similar postShare this on WhatsApp Read more at: Organisation of Eastern Caribbean States Press RoomShare this:PrintTwitterFacebookLinkedInLike this:Like Loading… “This series of three projects aims to increase the safety and the overall resilience of key connection points in the Eastern Caribbean,” said Tahseen Sayed, World Bank Country Director for the Caribbean. “The World Bank’s first financing of airport projects in the Caribbean will also facilitate connectivity and support countries during the COVID-19 recovery phase.” (Media Release Courtesy The World Bank, Washington, 28 May, 2020) — The World Bank’s Board of Executive Directors approved a series of Caribbean Regional Air Transport Connectivity Projects in four countries for a total of US$159 million, to enhance regional connectivity by improving the safety of air transport and the resilience of the airport infrastructure to natural disasters. Airports can become a catalyst to regenerate economic activity as the small Caribbean island states begin to reopen. Read my op-ed here: https://t.co/SJH8We0viI pic.twitter.com/C6ab2RoOs5— Tahseen Sayed (@tahseensayed) May 29, 2020 These projects include International Development Association (IDA) financing of US$13 million for Dominica, US$17 million for Grenada, US$84 million for Haiti, and US$45 million for Saint Lucia. These countries are reliant on the air transport sector and face common connectivity issues. The projects will enable countries to better accommodate diverted flights, emergency landings, and post-disaster relief flights, and improve regional capacity and collaboration in the sector.
The Law Society’s Council convenes next week to set the level of the compensation fund levy, with a steep increase on this year’s £150 now seemingly inevitable. A report circulated ahead of Wednesday’s meeting contains a recommendation from the Financial Protection Committee that the full contribution rate for 2009/10 be set at £450. A final decision on the levy was deferred last month pending further consultation with the Solicitors Regulation Authority. Council will hear that £270 is the lowest level the regulator would support, as claims soar and calls on fund reserves increase. The higher figure of £450 allows for a degree of ‘smoothing’ which the committee hopes would mitigate the need for high contributions in 2010/11. Projections have shown that solicitors could face another steep increase then, as the number of practice interventions and the incidence of mortgage fraud increase. ‘We are starting to see the consequences of an economic downturn of unprecedented severity,’ the report says. ‘It could have consequences even worse than the early 1990s, when grants peaked at £42.3m in today’s values.’
Play VideoPlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration Time 0:00Loaded: 0%0:00Progress: 0%0:00 Progress: 0%Stream TypeLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1ChaptersChaptersdescriptions off, selectedDescriptionssubtitles off, selectedSubtitlescaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedCaptionsAudio TrackFullscreenThis is a modal window. The Video Cloud video was not found. Error Code: VIDEO_CLOUD_ERR_VIDEO_NOT_FOUND Session ID: 2020-09-18:2529f020c70a87b7d652a4a4 Player ID: videojs-brightcove-player-571645-4521323161001 OK Close Modal DialogCaption Settings DialogBeginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsDefaultsDoneClose Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.UK guard Jamal Murray previews his first season with the Cats.