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Philosophy

NEWS
November 16, 2011 | By Thomas Beaumont, ASSOCIATED PRESS
URBANDALE, Iowa - Republican presidential candidate Herman Cain sought to sharpen his grasp on national security and foreign policy while campaigning in Iowa Tuesday, a day after botching his answer to a question about his support for the U.S. role in Libya. On his first trip to Iowa since decade-old sexual harassment allegations surfaced, Cain indirectly addressed the foreign policy problem by telling more than 200 people at a northeastern Iowa restaurant that the U.S. needed to leave no doubt about its allies and enemies.
FOOD
November 10, 2011 | By Ashley Primis, Inquirer Staff Writer
There were 25,000 copies initially printed, but Marc Vetri's new cookbook, Rustic Italian Food , went into its second printing before the Nov. 1 release date. Compare that to Il Viaggio Di Vetri , his first book, which sold 25,000 copies after three years. "I just got a $420 royalty check. . . . my first one, three years later," says the chef, sitting on a broken-in brown leather sofa in his newly renovated home kitchen. After two years of recipe testing, writing, and waiting, Vetri is ready to show the world his latest collection.
BUSINESS
October 17, 2011 | By Diane Mastrull, Inquirer Columnist
For financial adviser Pete K. Hoover, Aug. 9 was supposed to be a day off. He planned to spend it on the golf course with son Chris, who was turning 21. Those plans changed Aug. 8, when the Dow Jones industrial average closed down 634.76 points. Surely the day after such a sickening plummet would be dominated by phones ringing "off the hook" at Hoover Financial Advisors, the Malvern firm's sole owner figured. So instead of heading to a tee time, Hoover went to the office - where he "didn't have one phone call . . . not one" from a panicked client.
NEWS
October 15, 2011 | By Jeff Gammage, Inquirer Staff Writer
Shannon Maloney had already earned a degree in mechanical engineering, but she returned to Lehigh University for a fifth year to complete a second major she knows will make her more employable: Philosophy. Yep, philosophy. Though philosophy is routinely dismissed and disparaged - as useless as English, as dead as Latin, as diminished as library science - more college students are getting degrees in that field than ever before. Though the overall figures remain small, the number of four-year graduates has grown 46 percent in a decade, surpassing the growth rates of much bigger programs such as psychology and history.
SPORTS
September 23, 2011
Athlete             School          Class          Major Angela Acuna       St. Joseph's       Sr. International bus. Danielle Brady       St. Joseph's       Sr. Elementary/sp. ed. Caitlin Connors    Philadelphia U.    Sr. Textile design Liz Donald          Penn                Sr.     Communication Kara Jackson       Temple             Jr.           Kinesiology Alex Karls          St.
NEWS
July 4, 2011
What is the SRC thinking? For the most part, the current Philadelphia School Reform Commission plays its cards close to the vest. Other than occasionally offering comments when voting on a resolution or listening to a staff presentation at an SRC meeting, Chairman Robert L. Archie Jr. and Commissioners Johnny Irizarry, Joseph Dworetzky, and Denise McGregor Armbrister rarely speak out. But at a special meeting last week, parent Christine Carlson had...
SPORTS
May 21, 2011 | By DICK JERARDI, jerardd@phillynews.com
BALTIMORE - John Chaney remembers the phone call as if it were yesterday. It was a very young Congie DeVito calling to tell him about some basketball statistics he had worked up. "This kid was as smart as they come," the old Temple coach remembered. "He read somewhere that my philosophy was just don't commit any turnovers. " So they talked for hours about that philosophy, and through the years, the philosophy of life. "I first met him at one of our games," Chaney said. They became great friends.
NEWS
March 6, 2011 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
The Rev. John M. Driscoll, 87, president of Villanova University from 1975 to 1988, who added dormitories and other buildings as part of a campus expansion, died Thursday, March 3, at the campus monastery. Villanova University, 1842- 1992, by David R. Contosta, found that through the school's 31 presidencies to that time, three of the men had been "outstanding," and Father Driscoll was one, according to a 1995 Inquirer review of the book. In a statement on the university website, the Rev. Peter Donohue, the current president, noted that Father Driscoll's tenure had included the completion of the Connelly Center - a gathering place for students that includes a dining space, a movie theater, and an art gallery - and the Pavilion, the basketball arena.
SPORTS
October 15, 2010 | By John Gonzalez, Inquirer Columnist
If he hadn't dedicated his life to baseball, Charlie Manuel would have made an excellent pro wrestler. Vince McMahon, the WWE patriarch, likes to refer to his employees as sports entertainers. That description fits Manuel perfectly. The man has both charisma and guts. One minute he's making you laugh with homespun witticisms, the next he's challenging ornery radio hosts to "stop by" his office to scrap. Give him a steel chair and a different type of uniform and he'd make Hulk Hogan tap out for sure.
SPORTS
September 10, 2010 | By JOSEPH SANTOLIQUITO, For the Daily News
The first thing you notice is his neck. It's oak-tree thick, a great shock absorber built for collision. Then you notice his eyes. They dart back and forth, often seeing and reacting to things few high school linebackers pick up. Ridley's Sam Dixon-Dougan doesn't miss them. He was arguably the best player on the field last year in the first half of Ridley's PIAA Class AAAA state semifinal against eventual state champion La Salle. There's a reason why a 35-7 Riley defeat was a competitive game at halftime: That reason was the 12 tackles the 5-11, 190-pound senior fireplug had by intermission, flying all over the field.
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