Chicago Ridge, IL, United States
Chicago Ridge, IL, United States

Kendall College in Chicago is a for-profit college offering programs in hospitality management, culinary arts, business, and early childhood education. Kendall College is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission and is a member of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. The Culinary Arts Associate and Baking and Pastry Associate programs are accredited by the American Culinary Federation Education Foundation Accrediting Commission. Kendall College is a subsidiary of Laureate Education, which operates an international network of accredited campus-based and online universities.Kendall is part of Laureate International Universities, a network of more than 75 institutions in 29 countries. Students from more than 80 countries have enrolled at Kendall and more than 1,200 students participate in Kendall Culinary Certificate programs at 19 affiliate campuses throughout the world! With these connections, a global perspective is incorporated into the Kendall experience, giving our students a competitive edge in the workforce. Wikipedia.


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News Article | March 2, 2017
Site: marketersmedia.com

The winners of the 33rd annual L. Ron Hubbard Achievement Awards for the internationally acclaimed Writers and Illustrators of the Future Contests held in Los Angeles on Sunday, April 2nd, 2017, have a lot to celebrate. They were selected out of thousands of entrants and will be published in the annual anthology. They were all selected by a panel of renown authors and illustrators in the field of speculative fiction. At this year’s event, expect a magical night for dreamers and dragons, including the biggest names in the field of science fiction attending. The event opens with a live painting on stage by legends Larry Elmore (“Dungeons and Dragons” cover art) and Rob Prior (“Star Wars: The Force Awakens” art). Following the 1982 release of his internationally acclaimed bestselling science fiction novel, “Battlefield Earth”, written in celebration of 50 years as a professional writer, L. Ron Hubbard created the Writers of the Future writing contest (www.writersofthefuture.com) in 1983 to provide a means for aspiring writers of speculative fiction to get that much-needed break. Due to the success of the Writing Contest, the companion Illustrators of the Future Contest was created in 1988. The intensive mentoring process has proven very successful. The 380 past winners of the Writing Contest have published 838 novels and nearly 4,000 short stories. They have produced 27 New York Times bestsellers and their works have sold over 50 million copies. The 310 past winners of the Illustrating Contest have produced over 4,500 illustrations, 356 comic books, graced 594 books and albums with their art and visually contributed to 36 TV shows and 46 major movies. • Stephen Lawson from Louisville, Kentucky wrote “Moonlight One” about murder on the Moon. The story was illustrated by Jason Park who currently attends the Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, California. • Doug C. Souza from California wrote “The Armor Embrace”, a story of a cyborg who escapes to visit his human daughter for possibly the last time. The story was illustrated by Christopher Kiklowicz, a Southern California native currently attending the Art Center College of Design. • Dustin Steinacker who won with “Envoy in the Ice”, a “first contact” story, is from Utah. The story was illustrated by Yader Fonseca who currently resides in New York. • Andrew L. Roberts, author of “Tears for Shulna”, a kelpie story, is a native of Northern California. His story was illustrated by Rachel Quinlan from Michigan. • C.L. Kagmi, author of “The Drake Equation”, a mankind judgment story, is from Michigan. The story was illustrated by Michel Michera, a freelance illustrator from Poland. • Jake Marley from Orange County, wrote “Acquisition”, an innovative ghost story. The story was illustrated by Ryan Richmond from Indiana. • Anton Rose who won with his science fiction tale of transcendence, “A Glowing Hart”, and is from England. His story was illustrated by Anthony Moravian from Brooklyn, New York. • Ziporah Hildebrandt from Western Massachusetts wrote “The Long Dizzy Down”, a machine/brain interface story. The story was illustrated by Asher Ben Alpay from the Philippines. • Walter Dinjos from Nigeria won with “The Woodcutters’ Deity”, an African fable. His story was illustrated by Chan ha Kim from South Korea–currently in art school at the University of Southern California. • Andrew Peery who wrote “Useless Magic”, a contemporary fantasy about a magically inclined family, is from Durham, North Carolina. The story was illustrated by Hanna Al-Shaer, who currently lives in Michigan attending the Kendall College of Art. • Sean Patrick Hazlett wrote “Adramelech”, an eldritch horror story. He lives in the San Francisco Bay area. His story was illlustrated by Aituar Manas. • Ville Merilainen is a university student from Joensuu, Finland and wrote “The Fox, the Wolf and the Dove”, a heroes journey fable. The story was illustrated by David Furnal, from San Jose, California, a graduate of Art Center College of Design in Pasadena. • Molly Elizabeth Atkins, author of “Obsidian Spire”, a high wizardry story, is from St. Louis, Missouri and is a published finalist this year. Her story was illustrated by Aituar Manas from Shymkent, Kazakhstan. • David VonAllmen was chosen as a published finalist for his Arabian Nights high fantasy, “The Magnificent Bhajan.” The Writers of the Future Award is the genre’s most prestigious award of its kind and has now become the largest, most successful and demonstrably most influential vehicle for budding creative talent in the world of speculative fiction. Since inception, the Writers and Illustrators of the Future contests have produced 32 anthology volumes and awarded nearly $1 Million cumulatively in cash prizes and royalties. For more information go to www.writersofthefuture.com For more information, please visit http://www.writersofthefuture.com


Geiger J.H.,Florida International University | Geiger J.H.,Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden | Geiger J.H.,Kendall College | Meerow A.W.,U.S. Department of Agriculture | And 4 more authors.
Plant Species Biology | Year: 2014

Ipomoea microdactyla Griseb. (Convolvulaceae) is restricted to the Bahamian archipelago, Cuba, and southeastern Florida. The species is listed as a state endangered species in Florida, where it is mostly restricted to the hyperfragmented pine rockland of Miami-Dade County. Using seven DNA microsatellite loci, we assessed levels of genetic diversity for 12 populations of this species from Andros Island in the Bahamas (six sites), Cuba (one site), and Florida (five sites). We found significantly greater mean numbers of alleles, and higher mean values for both observed and expected heterozygosity in populations from the continuous forest on Andros than those from the habitat fragments in Florida. It is unknown if these patterns of genetic diversity in the Florida populations are the result of habitat fragmentation or founder effects. The population from Cuba exhibited relatively high levels of genetic variation, suggesting that this island is a major center of diversity and dispersal for this species. It appears that hybrid introgression for I.carolina alleles within I.microdactyla individuals occurred at a single site on Andros Island. Overall, the mean inbreeding coefficient value was 0.089, suggesting low levels of inbreeding. The highest inbreeding coefficient values were mostly recorded in Florida. Two groups were revealed, one containing the populations from Florida, and the second one encompassing those from the Bahamas and Cuba. Our results highlight the negative genetic consequences of habitat fragmentation and support initiatives recently established to establish corridors to connect the remnants of the pine forest of the Miami-Dade County. © 2012 The Society for the Study of Species Biology.


How have intersections between nation states, extranational corporations (exercising sovereignty) and indigenous communities responded to the increasing demand for natural resources, and the globalization of both corporations and movements for indigenous justice? This commentary responds to three case studies and offers broader ideas about competing sovereignties in the era of globalization. © Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.


THESSALONIKI, Greece and CHICAGO, Nov. 14, 2016 /PRNewswire/ -- During its biennial Congress & Expo, the Worldchefs Congress presented Christopher Koetke, Vice President of Kendall College's School of Culinary Arts, with the prestigious Education Award, in honor and recognition of his...

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