Kelsey O’Connor Kelsey O’Connor is the managing editor for the Ithaca Voice. Questions? Story tips? Contact her at [email protected] and follow her on Twitter @bykelseyoconnor. More by Kelsey O’Connor Photo courtesy of Ithaca College Men’s Club Soccer Facebook. Tagged: cayuga medical center, ithaca college ITHACA, N.Y. — An Ithaca College student has died after an off-campus incident, IC President Shirley Collado said in a statement to the community Friday. There will be a campus gathering at 6 p.m. Monday, May 13 in Muller Chapel. Barrack came to Ithaca College from Allendale, New Jersey, where he graduated in 2016 from Northern Highlands Regional High School. The college said Barrack was an outstanding student and student athlete and was passionate about soccer. He was a goalie on his high school team and the college’s club soccer team. He was also on the staff of the Madigan Soccer Academy summer camp. At Ithaca College, he was the athletic trainer for the women’s softball team. “I want to extend my heartfelt sympathies to Jase’s family, friends, classmates, teammates, professors, and all who are affected by this tragedy, which comes at a time when our campus community is collectively celebrating the end of the academic year. I ask that we please pause to keep Jase and his loved ones in our thoughts and prayers, and to please continue to look out for one another,” Collado said in a statement. As always, support services for students are available through the Ithaca College Center for Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS) by calling 607-274-3136. Students needing immediate assistance should contact the Office of Public Safety at 607-274-3333 or the on-duty residential life staff. Faculty and staff can access the counseling services of the Employee Assistance Program (EAP) by calling 1-800-327-2255. Jase Barrack, who was a junior athletic training student, sustained a serious injury last week. Collado said Friday that his family made the very difficult decision to remove life support at Cayuga Medical Center.
Previous Article Next Article A doctor who fled persecution in his native Iraq has been told he cannotstay in the UK and is facing deportation. London-based Dr Salim Elyas, 26, has been offered a clinical attachment by aconsultant surgeon in Yorkshire but he is unable to afford the costs involvedin taking it up. He is living on £35 a week, paid in vouchers. Dr Elyas is one of many refugee doctors in the UK who are unable topractise, despite major shortages in the NHS. He was taught English and has passed an IELTS test, which is required beforeoverseas doctors can take the General Medical Council’s examination to join theUK medical register. Dr Elyas faces a race against time to pass the GMC’s exam while his appeal againstdeportation is considered by the Home Office. He says he is desperate to work as a doctor again. Dr Edwin Borman, chairman of the British Medical Association’s internationalcommittee, said doctors who could show good reasons why they should not be senthome should be given refugee status. The Home Office said, “We do not comment on individual cases.” Comments are closed. Skilled doctor faces deportationOn 9 May 2001 in Personnel Today Related posts:No related photos.
AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to MoreAddThisOSCODA, Mich. — PFAS is still lingering in the water of Oscoda residents. They’ve asked for solutions to the contamination for years. Now communities across Michigan are fed up and demanding a change.Representatives from Grayling, Flint, and other Michigan communities have expressed their frustrations at a press conference held Wednesday afternoon to address the contaminants in their water. They say it’s been a problem for way too long. Tony Spaniola, a member of community action group Need Our Water (NOW) is among those fed up with how long it’s taking for the problem to be fixed.“The Air Force is dragging it’s feet here in Oscoda. It’s still supposedly doing investigations and studies and we believe they’ve been doing this for nine years, they’ve had plenty of time, that there’s plenty of information and they need to get down to business.”Residents are tired of waiting for answers, and their families are already feeling the effects of the harmful chemicals. Flint activitist Arthur Woodson says he’s already seen multiple sicknesses in his family, he doesn’t doubt that chemicals in the water could be the cause.“The biggest problem is some of these things doesn’t take effect health-wise until like 70 years sometimes, 30 years, 20 years. It depends on how much contamination is there.”For many residents, there’s no way around the problem.“My family’s home here on Van Etten Lake, we’ve been told that it’s not safe to drink the water from our well.”The Michigan Department of Environment, Great Lakes, and Energy will meet with Oscoda residents Friday to inform them on future plans.AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to MoreAddThis Tags: Oscoda, PFAS, press conference, waterContinue ReadingPrevious Alpena 4-H Club remembers 9-11 at their last show of the yearNext Student Safety is important when traveling to and from School