Synonyms for arenson or Related words with arenson


Examples of "arenson"
Reis married Meta Arenson in Tijuana on August 10, 1938.
Karen Arenson is an American journalist for the "New York Times".
Paul Freund's parents were Charles Freund and the former Hulda Arenson.
The presidency of the RSNA is held as a one-year term. The current president is Ronald L. Arenson, MD.
Arenson is well known for her work as a reporter covering higher education for the New York Times. In May 2008, Arenson retired from her position at metro desk at the Times, where she primarily covered stories related to higher education.
Adolf Arenson composed the original music to accompany the four plays. Later productions had music by Elmar Lampson and Pedro Guiraud.
Previously, she was Deputy business editor, Sunday business editor and reporter. Arenson has been with the Times since 1978. She is frequently cited in books as an expert in her field.
Ventrone received the nickname "Bubba" from his father as a child. As a seventh grader, Ventrone and two of his friends founded the Nathan S. Arenson Fund for Pancreatic Cancer Research, which supports research into pancreatic cancer at the University of Pittsburgh.
Arenson earned an undergraduate degree in economics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1970, where she was an editor for the student newspaper, The Tech. In 1972, she received a master's degree in public policy from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University.
In October 2000, he became Senior Partner at Nexia, Baker & Arenson, the Mauritian representative firm of Nexia International, a worldwide network of accountants and consultants employing some 12,000 professionals in 76 countries worldwide. He held this position at Nexia Mauritius until 2006.
UCSF Radiology research programs were ranked second in 2009 in America. The Radiology department is spearheaded by Dr Ronald L. Arenson who is an Alexander R. Margulis Distinguished Professor and also a part of Board of directors of RSNA (Radiological Society of North America).
"Africa Mining Intelligence" is a specialist publication for the mining industry in Africa. "Africa Mining Intelligence" covers the mining business, reporting on deals in the sector, the business strategies of the key players and on the policies of governments and state-owned mining companies. It also provides detailed background information about the sector's movers and shakers. It has been published fortnightly since 2000. Gaëlle Arenson is the Editor-in-Chief.
In 2005 Arenson scooped other journalists by being the first to report on the results of a widely reported on committee investigating anti-Semitism related to Joseph Massad at Columbia University. It had been provided by Columbia officials before its official release on the condition that she did not "seek reaction from other interested parties" including the students who had lodged the complaints, though Columbia agreed to allow a professor who had ""exceeded commonly accepted bounds" of behavior" to respond. The Times was obliged to append a note detailing a departure from its policy that "writers are not permitted to forgo follow-up reporting in exchange for information", which they noted Arenson and editors had not recalled.
In 1966 the SABC established an external service, known as Radio RSA, which broadcast in English, Swahili, French, Portuguese, Dutch and German. In 1969 the SABC held a national contest to find theme music for the service. This contest was won by the popular South African pianist and composer, Charles Segal and co-writer, Dorothy Arenson. Their composition, "Carousel" remained the theme song for Radio RSA until 1992, when it was replaced by Channel Africa.
The Chronicle of Higher Education called Arenson, "one of the most visible higher-education reporters in the country," during the twelve years she covered higher education for the Times, further reporting her stated "focus on her personal life," as the reason for her early retirement at age 59. Arenson's father, a retired economics professor at Hofstra University, suffers from Alzheimer's disease, and she plans to spend her time caring for him. According to the Chronicle, "She was one of the first journalists in the mainstream press to write about early decision in admissions, the aggressive investments colleges were making with their endowments, and the growth of for-profit colleges."
Justice Kaufman graduated with a degree in law from the University of Manitoba in 1967, and was called to the Bar of Manitoba in 1968. Justice Kaufman first practised law with the firm of Yanofsky & Pollock, and then as a senior attorney with Legal Aid. From 1976 to 1978, he practised in partnership with K. Arenson, and from 1978 to 1987, was a sole practitioner in Winnipeg. He then founded and practised with the firm of Kaufman, Cassidy, Ramsay. He practised mainly civil litigation, aboriginal and criminal law.
Charles founded the Spin Record Company in 1954 to record and promote his music. Once established as a popular performer, Charles was recruited by other record labels, such as Trutone, Gallo Africa, Trek Music, CBS, MFP Music for Pleasure and Reader's Digest to record on their labels. Segal's Publications was established in 1953 to maintain the copyright of Charles Segal compositions, to publish popular Segal songs on sheet music and to also promote fellow musicians and song-writers. Segal's Publications is also known as Charles Segal Publications and is affiliated with BMI. Some popular Charles Segal Sheet Music Albums include: "Charles Segal's Favourite Melodies", "Charles Segal's Favourite Melodies Volume 2", "The Charles Segal Dorothy Arenson Song Book", "Sing With Charles Segal", "Nuwe Afrikaans Liedjies", "Opus Africa", "Magical Mystery Man", "Everyday Things", "Animal Concert", and "Sprankelende Liejies". Popular single sheet music of Segal songs include: "Afrika", "My Children, My Wife", "Borsalino", "Mexican Fantasy", "Michelle Meets Mark", "There'll Come a Time", and "Theme from the Forsyte Saga".