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Sustainable Development Goals / Good Health and Well-Being
Sustainable Development Goal 3

The UN explains : "Significant strides have been made in increasing life expectancy and reducing some of the common killers responsible for child and maternal mortality.

Major progress has also been made on increasing access to clean water and sanitation, reducing malaria, tuberculosis, polio and the spread of HIV/AIDS.

However, many more efforts are needed to control a wide range of diseases and address many different persistent and emerging health issues."

In-depth analysis across a range of health-related topics can be found at the Our World in Data entries on:

The UN has defined 13 Targets and 28 Indicators for SDG 3. Targets specify the goals and Indicators represent the metrics by which the world aims to track whether these Targets are achieved. Below we quote the original text of all Targets and show the data on the agreed Indicators.

How is the world doing

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Martell clearly expects to see at least some meaningful playing time this year, so if the Buckeyes want to keep the 2016 Gatorade National High School Player of the Year happy, they’ll likely need to make that happen . As long as Martell stays the course, though, he should get the first shot to be Ohio State’s next starting quarterback after Haskins finishes his career as a Buckeye.

Like Haskins had to this year, Martell will still have to compete with the other quarterbacks on the roster for that job whenever it opens up. If Ohio State’s offense becomes more structured around the vertical passing game with Haskins at quarterback, that could also make one of the Buckeyes’ younger quarterback a more natural successor to the starting job. But Martell didn’t come to Ohio State to be a backup, nor was he recruited to be one, and his dual-threat playmaking ability gives him the potential to be a star, too.

With two quarterbacks likely in line to start before him, Baldwin might be the quarterback who faces the most danger of being stuck in the same position as Burrow, who missed his opportunity to start for the Buckeyes not only because of Haskins’ emergence behind him, but also Barrett’s five-year career in front of him.

Should Martell win the starting job after Haskins, and either one of them hold that job for multiple seasons, Baldwin –like Burrow going into this spring – faces the possibility of not getting his best shot at winning Ohio State’s starting quarterback job until at least his fourth year on campus.

If the vertical passing game does in fact become a greater component of Ohio State’s offense, however, that could play into Baldwin’s favor – especially if offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach Ryan Day, who Angara Half Eternity Diamond Anniversary Ring in Rose Gold pkV5uY
, is still with the Buckeyes the next time the starting job opens up. Baldwin doesn’t offer the same potential as Martell (or Dwan Mathis behind him) as a runner, but he could prove to be a better downfield passer.

Because Baldwin was the least touted recruit among Ohio State’s current scholarship quarterbacks or committed quarterbacks, he’s the easiest to write off for future quarterback competitions. But it’s worth keeping in mind that Baldwin was only a one-year starter at Lake Travis High School – the same high school as Baker Mayfield, who began his college football career as a walk-on, and ended it as a Heisman Trophy winner and No. 1 overall NFL draft pick – and might well have been far more highly touted if he had the opportunity to start earlier.

Until last weekend, it looked as though Ohio State might have to settle for a less talented quarterback for the recruiting class of 2019, which might have made that quarterback the most likely to be a career backup for the Buckeyes. That changed in a big way, however, when Mathis announced his decision to decommit from Michigan State and become a Buckeye instead.

CLIMATE RESILIENCY AND URBAN OPPORTUNITY INITIATIVE

ABOUT NEIGHBORHOODS PROJECTS VIDEOS
Climate change has different implications in the Great Lakes region than along the coasts. Instead of dealing with sea level rise, we face higher temperatures and more high heat days. According to the Great Lakes Integrated Sciences and Assessments Program (GLISA), temperatures are rising three times faster in Cleveland than elsewhere in the US. We also face an increased number of heat waves, increased flooding risks, and storms of greater frequency and intensity.

Cleveland has social conditions and land use patterns that may exacerbate the adverse effects of climate change. At the regional level, sprawling development without population growth has led to concentrated poverty in core city neighborhoods, redundant infrastructure, an increase in impervious surfaces, and growing economic and racial segregation. Climate-related challenges will not be experienced uniformly across the city and region. Topography, tree cover, development patterns, and social factors lead to geographically specific vulnerabilities.

Theincludes a detailed assessment of the current and anticipated effects of climate change in the Midwest, along with mapping and analysis of Cleveland’s vulnerabilities, characterized by six social factors. The vulnerability mapping helps identify the parts of the city most likely to be at risk in the event of heat waves, heavy precipitation, or other extreme weather and will enable the city to target resources and programs to reduce risk.

Building on current local efforts to address the impacts of climate change, the plan details the Cleveland Climate Action Plan (CAP), Neighborhood Climate Action Toolkit, and Cleveland Climate Action Fund. It advances the recommendations of existing neighborhood initiatives, such as the city’s Complete Green Streets ordinance, and the Re-imagining a More Sustainable Cleveland plan for vacant land reuse. It also aligns closely with the on-going efforts of the Northeast Ohio Regional Sewer District to manage stormwater and reduce combined sewer overflows into Lake Erie from Greater Cleveland.

Goals:

Cleveland Taking Climate Action (2013) from Angara Tahitian Cultured Pearl and Diamond Swirl Bypass Ring Vu4QF
on Vimeo .

Infographic:To come

In this plan, we focus on four neighborhoods that are representative of conditions found in Cleveland and other Great Lakes cities:

Slavic Village : As the neighborhood at the epicenter of Cleveland’s foreclosure crisis, Slavic Village has many vacant houses and vacant lots, along with a high concentration of low-income households. Neighborhood assets include excellent transit and bike infrastructure and on-going programming that promote active lifestyles.

Central-Kinsman : Perhaps the most distressed neighborhood in the city, Central-Kinsman has a high poverty rate; many abandoned buildings, vacant sites, and brownfields; and a sparse tree canopy. The neighborhood is home to one of the city’s two eco-districts. It has a strong community development corporation with innovative programs to increase food access/food security and reduce public health disparities. The Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority has made significant upgrades to public housing in the neighborhood in recent years.

Glenville : This neighborhood has some of the oldest housing in the city, including grand mansions, multi-family buildings, and small houses, along with pockets of new residential development. The neighborhood has highly engaged residents who meet at regularly scheduled Network Nights in order to advance local projects and address emerging concerns.

Detroit-Shoreway : This neighborhood is economically diverse, including some of the poorest and most affluent households in the city. It has excellent transit access and a thriving cultural district. It is home to the city’s other (and original) eco-district.

Climate Ambassadors

– Project Summary: coming soon

An Overview of Climate Change in Cleveland

Climate Adaption at the Neighborhood Scale

Abuela Saves The Planet

Imagine A Day Without Water

Climate Change: The Facts 2017Paperback– August 31, 2017 byJennifer Marohasy

A Global Warming Primer: Answering Your Questions About The Science, The Consequences, and The Solutions byJeffrey Bennett

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SPECIAL SERIES

Who wore it best: No. 10, Ron Francis

By Dejan Kovacevic
in Los Angeles
POSTED: 12:00 AM Wednesday

Who wore it best: No. 9, Pascal Dupuis

By Chris Bradford
at Highmark Stadium
POSTED: 12:00 AM Tuesday

Who wore it best: No. 8, Mark Recchi

By Chris Bradford
at Highmark Stadium
POSTED: 12:00 AM Monday

STEELERS

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at Rooney Complex
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John Stallworth and Lynn Swann are in the Hall of Fame, while Hines Ward holds the team receiving records. But Antonio Brown might be the best of them all.

Steelers’ Gilbert looks to bury troubled 2017

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at Rooney Complex
POSTED: 8:40 PM Sunday

Lolley: Top-10 players typically get top-10 pay

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at Rooney Complex
POSTED: 12:00 AM Friday

Carter’s Classroom: Dunbar to mold elite front

By Chris Carter
at Highmark Stadium
POSTED: 10:00 PM June 27, 2018

PENGUINS

By Taylor Haase
in Cranberry, Pa.
POSTED: 12:01 AM Wednesday

From Slovenia to Sweden to Quebec, Jan Drozg is forging his own path to Pittsburgh.

Fifth-rounder Almeida ‘NHL player, no question’

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in Cranberry, Pa.
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Rowney, Kuhnhackl go to Ducks, Islanders

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at Highmark Stadium
POSTED: 6:45 PM Monday

Jackets erupt over Rutherford, Johnson remarks

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in Cranberry, Pa.
POSTED: 8:46 PM Sunday

PIRATES

By Dejan Kovacevic
in Los Angeles
POSTED: 3:22 AM Wednesday

In all 132 years of the Pittsburgh Baseball Club's existence, no pitcher had given up five home runs in a single game.

Musgrove to 10-day DL, Holmes to start

By Dejan Kovacevic
in Los Angeles
POSTED: 11:13 PM Tuesday

Kovacevic: Kingham’s massive mess

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In your lifetime, you will probably have to prepare for lots and lots of job interviews. Every interview is different because every job and every interviewer is different. That being said, there are a few things that rarely change when it comes to job interviews.

Here are eight things you should always say (and mean) in an interview:

1. You know the company really well.

Show the interviewer you've done your research by talking about your knowledge of the company. Before the interview, view their website, social media, recent articles, and whatever else you can find. Know the scope of the company and current events related to it. Weave this knowledge throughout your responses, and the interviewer will see your true interest company.

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2. You have the experience to do the job.

Every interviewer is going to ask about your experience. Use this question as your opportunity to prove you have the ability to do the job. Talk about relevant things you've done and the results of your work. Explain that your success with a previous project will allow you to successfully do something else for this company. Prove your worth.

3. You work well with others.

The ability to work in a team is one of the qualities employers want most. An interviewer wants to hear how you have worked in a team in the past and how your team succeeded. Explain what your role on the team was and how you contributed to the team's success. Companies want to create teams that can manage themselves and produce strong results.

4. You are constantly seeking to learn.

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Employers want to know you're open to adapting and learning new methods. Talk about your willingness to continue learning more about your industry. Tell them you are constantly reading articles about industry trends and speaking to mentors for advice (and actually do these things, don't just say so). Be specific when referencing publications you read or blogs you follow.

5. You are motivated.

When you use the word "motivated" to describe yourself, you are expressing a few things to your interviewer. First, you have a desire to help the company do well. Second, you are a productive worker. Both of these things show employers they can count on you to do your job. Explain how your motivation has helped you in the past and how it will help you with specific things related to this new role.

6. You are excited about this job.

An excited candidate is one who won't take the job for granted. "Excited" says, "I really want the job and will do my best when I get it." The interviewer will hear your excitement for the role and translate that into a very positive view of you. Employers want optimistic workers. Excitement demonstrates your optimism.

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