This news blog is an educational exercise involving students at the University of Minnesota. It is not intended to be a source of news.

April 2013 Archives

Analysis: Records/CAR

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Analysis: US economy grows 2.5% on buoyant consumer spending, BBC News reported.

In this article, the reporter used a lot of data sets to illustrate United States' economy growth. The records and analysis used to produce the story are Commerce Department data, bond-buying schedule, GDP figures, Dow Jones index, S&P 500 datas, government spending data and ING economist Rob Carnell's analysis on the subject.

In order for the reporter to do this reporting, one has to know how to sort out different figures by using excel for example to figure out the percentage changes and the knowledge to all the referenced records such as S&P 500 and GDP figures.

The news organization use online tools such as graphics, and indented an article written by an analyst to call in expert opinion and validate their article's credibility. Also, the news organization inserted a case study excerpt of a New York local clothing manufacturer to engage the readers on an more personal level.

FEC commissioners said no and denied gay couples the rights to donate for political campaigns through personal account, cited the Defense of Marriage Act's legal requirements for its decision, Washington Post reported.

According to USA Today, because the gay marriage law doesn't recognize them as spouses, the FEC clarified that commissioners were prevented from treating donations from same-sex couples the same as straight couples.

The commission ruled in a 5-0 vote that they had no choice but to reject it, Washington Post reported.

"The Defense of Marriage Act is remarkably clear," said Donald F. McGahn II, the commission's vice chair. "We just can't disregard DOMA, regardless of what we think of it," Washington Post reported.

FEC Chairwoman Ellen Weintraub said she was "very reluctantly voted no" in a statement but had no choice because DOMA serves as a "discriminatory, irrational burden," which limits the political participation of legally married same-sex couples, USA Today reported.

"It's sad that in the 21st century the federal government is still denying certain people their First Amendment rights as guaranteed under the US Constitution," Dan Winslow, a Republican candidate for Massachusetts Senate, said. "However, I am encouraged by the FEC's advice that I return to them as soon as DOMA is overturned and they will happily reverse their decision. I strongly believe DOMA will be overturned by the Supreme Court and I look forward to taking the FEC up on its offer as soon as that happens."

When the Supreme Court rules on the gay marriage law, Winslow said in a statement after the vote he will will press the issue, Washington Post reported.

A Stillwater prison corrections officer was found carrying drugs on April 20 when a Wisconsin state trooper approached him on Interstate 90/94, authorities said, Star Tribune reported.

Randy S. Anderson, 52, a lieutenant since 1991, made his first appearance before Juneau County District Judge John Roemer in Mauston, Wis. and posted $10,000 bond after court, Stillwater Gazette reported.

Anderson was on charges of possession of cocaine, THC (ingredient that makes marijuana illegal), drug paraphernalia and with the intention of delivering the cocaine, Stillwater Gazette reported.

John Schadl, spokesman for Minnesota Department of Corrections, could not comment on Anderson's case since it's a personal matter. "These are certainly some very serious charges, and this is something we'll be cooperating with authorities on," he said, Star Tribune reported.

Anderson could also face disciplinary investigation from the Minnesota Department of Corrections, Star Tribune reported.

Currently, Anderson could face more than 40 years in prison with his felony cocaine charge, Stillwater Gazette reported.

United States five living presidents gathered in one place Thursday for the dedication of George W. Bush Presidential Center, USA Today reported.

President Barrack Obama, all the living former presidents, former foreign leaders and hundreds of admirors and former Bush administration officials were present to dedicate the George W. Bush Presidential Library and Museum at Southern Methodist University, the New York Times reported.

President Barrack Obama and former president Bill Clinton both complimented Bush on his efforts to fight AIDS in Africa, and Obama praised Bush for his dedication to immigration system.

"We know President Bush the man," Mr. Obama told the crowd. "To know the man is to like the man. Because he's comfortable in his own skin. He knows who he is. He doesn't put on any pretenses. He takes the job seriously but he doesn't take himself too seriously. He's a good man."

Former First Lady Laura Bush said the presidential library "is not just about one president. Each library is about our nation and the world during that time," USA Today reported.

The library and museum raised $500 million for its grograms.

And the library turned public to the National Archives and Records Administration on Wednesday, USA Today reported.

Mr. Bush concluded by saying "God bless America, and thank you very much," the New York Times reported.

France legalized same-sex marrage

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France legalized same-sex marriage Tuesday by a vote of 331 to 225 in the National Assembly, Washington Post reported.

The National Assembly passed "Marriage for All" law in February.The second and final reading was Tuesday, and the same bill was approved by upper-house Senate on April 12, France 24 reported.

Justice Minister Christiane Taubira told legislators on Tuesday evening the law was a "very beautiful reform," Washington Post reported.

"I feel like this is part of an evolving process; this is clearly the direction France needs to move in. The impression I have is that we are finally catching up," Gaillard, the gay-marriage activist, said.

The same-sex marriage bill still faces challenge after it passed as opponents said they would keep dispute on the matter.

A Brooklyn Park triple murder suspect identified

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A woman identified the accused suspect Eddie Mosley to be the man outside the murder scene.

Kamiel Houston-Zizi, said in court she was "98 percent sure" that Mosley was the man she saw after she dropped off her son at the day care the morning of April 9, 2012., Pioneer Press reported.

Prosecutors alleged Mosley's motive for the killing of Brown, 59, and her parents, James Bolden Sr., 83, and Clover Bolden, 81, was a sexual assault charge of his teenage relative, Star Tribune reported.

Mosley's trial was opened Monday.

"I said, 'There's a suspicious man outside your door' and she said, 'Hey, you.... Stop!' and then the phone went dead," Houston-Zizi testified, Pioneer Press reported.

"I knew he'd done something bad." Houston-Zizi said. She saw Mosley circling around on a bike and later ran out of the house, rode off on his bike.

However, Defense attorney Travis Keil pointed out authorities never found the weapon and bicycle nor is Mosley's DNA present at the crime scene, Star Tribune reported.

The trial continues Tuesday afternoon.

Senate plan to vote on Internet sales tax bill

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The senate discussed Thursday to incorporate the legislation as an amendment to its budget resolution and plan to vote on Internet sales tax bill as early as Monday, Washington Post reported.

Large Internet retailers, such as Amazon are worried the tax would increase the cost and create surcharges for the business, Reuters reported.

On the other hand, small retailers seek this bill as an opportunity to compete with large Internet retailers, Reuters reported.

The essence of Internet shopping is that the retailers wouldn't have to collect sales tax as long as they don't have a physical store in the state where consumers shop, Washington Post reported.

Few people do or are aware of the fact that they have to track online purchases and may owed taxes in their annual fillings to the IRS.

If the bill passes, consequently, the local government would gain $11 billion per year in added revenue that Internet retailers are legally owed, Washington Post reported.

"I cannot think of an instant where this Congress has legislated that a state can go into another state and enforce taxation laws," Montana Senator Max Baucus, the Democrat who preside the Finance Committee, said. "This is revolutionary."

Senator Al Franken, a Democrat from Minnesota, said the Internet sales tax bill would make possible for small online businesses to compete with extensive retailers across Minnesota and the country, Reuters reported.

Earthquake in China, at least 180 people dead

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A 6.6 magnitude quake struck in Ya'an, Sichuan provence Saturday, approximately 11,200 people were injured, CNN reported.

According to the state media, 207 people were dead or missing and 960 severely injured, BBC news reported.

Although thousands of rescue workers, including soldiers, are delivering supplies to locations the earthquake hit, Ya'an City will to run out of fresh drinking water within three days, the Sichuan Red Cross estimated, CNN reported.

Chinese Premier Chief Li Keqiang told reporters the most important thing is to save lives. He is currently overseeing the relief efforts in Ya'an, BBC News reported.

Soon after 8 a.m. local time on Saturday, the earthquake struck 71 miles from the capital of Chengdu, at a depth of around 12 kilometers, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.

"I tried to call my brother but could not get through. I ran back to the village and was told at the entrance of the village that my brother's house had collapsed," Yang Shanqing, a survivor, said. "I rushed here only to see a crowd of people trying to grab the family out of the ruins, but they failed."

Yang had lost his entire family in the tragedy, BBC News reported.

Nearly all the building were ruined in Longmen village, Lushan county, officials said.

"The Chinese government has put a lot of money into building schools and hospitals. I can guarantee that no schools collapsed," Chen Yong, the vice-director of the Ya'an city government earthquake response office, said.

Minnesota couple was accused of starving their adopted son, 8, and a judge has terminated their parental rights, KARE 11 reported.

Last October, the boy vomited blood and was brought to a Mankato hospital by his mother, Kare 11 reported.

The boy weighted less than 35 pounds and was diagnosed to be severely malnourished, Star Tribune reported.

Nicollet County District Judge Todd Westphal wrote Wednesday saying he did not think the parents purposely starved the boy but they were unable to give proper medical care to the boy, Star Tribune reported.

However, the judge did not decide Hauers' parental rights to their other three children but required further proceeding to meet the children's need.

Hauer's attorney Jason Kohlmeyer said he was devastated by the rulling and will consider appealing within the next 20 days, Star Tribune reported.

Since the boy got out of the Mayo Clinic last November, he has been with foster parents who were willing to adopt him, the judge said.

Failed to withdraw guilty plea, Kong Meng Vang was sentenced eight years in prison Wednesday, April 17, for involving in the gang rape of a St. Paul girl, 15, in November 2011, Pioneer Press reported.

Vang, 39, was one of nine suspects accused of conspiring and sexually assaulting a 14-year-old girl in a vacant house he once owned, Star Tribune reported.

Defense attorney Gary Wol argued Vang "has no memory" of the plea hearing and requested to withdraw guilty plea, Pioneer Press reported.

The request was declined by Judge Gregg Johnson, Pioneer Press reported.

"This defendant knew he pled guilty," Prosecutor Heidi Westby said after she asked investigators to listen Vang's phone call from jail.

Vang Vue, who was sentenced to 21 years in prison, said all the defendants were associated or members of "Blood" gangs, Pioneer Press reported.

Vang did not sexually assaulted the girl; however, he admitted he knew the gang members raped the girl and done it for the benefit of a gang after Prosecutor Westby's interrogation, Star Tribune reported.

Five other defendants also pleaded guilty, Pioneer Press reported.

The prosecutors is asking the Minnesota Supreme Court to review the decision on the youngest defendant, 17, to be tried as adult rather than in juvenile court, Star Tribune reported.

Three killed in the attack at Boston Marathon

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Three were killed from the terrorist attack at Boston Marathon Monday and more than 140 people were injured, authorities said a 8-year-old boy was the first identified fatality, USA Today reported.

Martin Richard, 8, was greeting his father at the finish line when the two bombs exploded, and the boy was pronounced dead at the scene, USA Today reported.

The second victim was a Massachusetts girl identified as Krystle Campbell. The third victim has not yet been identified, Washington Post reported.

The boy's father Bill Richard released a statement Tuesday, said: "My dear son Martin has died from injuries sustained in the attack on Boston. My wife and daughter are both recovering from serious injuries. We thank our family and friends, those we know and those we have never met, for their thoughts and prayers," Washington Post reported.

The FBI is investigating this "heinous and cowardly act" as an act of terrorism, President Barack Obama said Tuesday in a brief statement from the White House, CNN reported.

It is unclear whether this incident is deliberate or intentional nor who is responsible, President Barack Obama said, CNN reported.

The FBI has served a search warrant on a suburban Boston apartment, and Massachusetts State Police confirmed a search warrant Monday night in the community of Revere in the investigation of the bomb explosions, KARE 11 reported.

President Barack Obama said, "The American people refused to be terrorized because what the world saw yesterday in the aftermath of the explosions were stories of heroism and kindness and generosity and love," CNN reported.

Analysis: Diversity

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Analysis: Black NASCAR driver knows he could change face of sport, USA Today reported.

This is a story about Darrell Wallace Jr., 19, an African-American driver, who was qualified to enter in Kyle Busch Motorsports' Camping World Truck Series as a full-time driver in February.

Wallace was the fourth African-American driver in NASCAR history to secure a full-time ride in the national touring series.

The article moved beyond stereotype of the absences of minority drivers excel in NASCAR to something more substantive.

The article quoted "(Young African-Americans) want to see who they can be like," Wallace said. "They look at NASCAR, (and) is there anybody there? No.

"... Now it's my job to perform well on track and off track for kids of color ... and for people to say, 'There's someone we can look up to now.' "

Wallace was one of the few diversity program participants who could really make a impact in the NASCAR racing world for minority drivers, USA Today reported.

The reporter listed some of Wallace's previous performances, which showed his capability as a professional driver, and how he strived for a better finishes.

Also, the reporter provided some African-American drivers in Motorsports history. Wendell Scott was the only black driver who won the series, in 1964.

The article used J.D. Gibbs, president of Joe Gibbs Racing, as one of the source to reemphasis Wallace was on the right track to make a difference that went beyond the truck race to honoring his heritage in NASCAR.

To sum up, the article referenced the few African-American drivers in Kyle Busch Motorsports' Camping World Truck Series and Wallace's performances to prove the true capability of African-American drivers did not mean there were no good minority drivers in the series.

Sanford Health has decided not to pursuit in the ownership of Minneapolis-based Fairview Health Service on Wednesday because of the issue with University of Minnesota's association with Fairview, Pioneer Press reported.

Kelby Krabbenhoft, the CEO of South Dakota-based Sanford, ended the discussion because he said his health care have a policy of "only going where we are invited," Star Tribune reported.

The Fairview board declined University President Eric Kaler's proposal made for the U in January, and two sides will have to work on an agreement, Star Tribune reported.

Sandord found "unwelcome by some interested parties and key stakeholders of our proposed merger partner," Krabbenhoft wrote in a statement. "It is inconceivable and unacceptable to me that we would ever propose a merger without the affirmation of these parties."

There is bill that would block all out of state eneity from taking over the university's hospital in troduced by Rep. Dan Schoen, DFL-St. Paul, and Rep. Joe Akins, DFL-Inver Grove Heights.

"Another non-Minnesota-based entity could still try to acquire Fairview and we would once again be in the same potential situation where the University of Minnesota Medical Center would be not under Minnesota control. The bottom line is that the University of Minnesota Hospitals ought to always be controlled by folks based right here in Minnesota."

Schoen said this bill did not exclude Sanford particularly from pursuing a Minnesota-based health system and needs to be discussed further, Pioneer Press reported.

Margaret Thatcher, legendary politician, dead at 87

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Margaret Thatcher, an influential politician and the first female prime minister of Great Britain, died on Monday. She was 87.

The cause was a stroke, the New York Times reported.

"If you want something said, ask a man; if you want something done, ask a woman," Margaret Thatcher said.

Thatcher was Britain's most important leader of the 20th century, the Los Angeles Times reported.

She was the first and only woman so far as the leader of Conservatives from 1975 to 1990, ABC news reported.

Through Thatcherism, she brought Britain's decline and the welfare state back to life, the Los Angeles Times reported.

Durning Thatcher's serving time, her efforts to tame the unions, own the state power and won the Falklands war changed Britain, London 24 reported.

"She democratised Britain in so many senses. She opened up the economy, and gave opportunities to all, regardless of gender," Margot James, Conservative MP for Stourbridge, told the Today programme, BBC News reported.

14 stabbed in Texas college

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A man was arrested for stabbing 14 people Tuesday at Lone Star Community College in Texas, according to authorities, ABC News reported.

Six victims were taken to nearby hospitals by helicopter and ambulance, Robert Rasa, a City-Fair Volunteer Fire Department, said, ABC News reported

Authorities searched the campus Thursday afternoon to ensure students' safety and "make sure there (is) not another suspect or suspects" during school lockdown, Harris County sheriff's spokesman Alan Bernstein said, CNN reported.

Witness James told ABC News affiliate KTRK-TV that several students were stabbed in the neck, ABC news reported.

According to CNN, there were a shooting incident at the North Harris campus in Huston two months before Tuesday's attack.

The school has posted on its website, "Stay away from the area. Seek shelter in a secure location until the incident is resolved."

Caribou to close 80 stores and rebrand 88

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Caribou Coffee, Based in Minnesota, confirmed its status to close 80 locations and rebrand another 88 to improve performance, KARE 11 reported.

"Over the past few months, we at Caribou have revisited our business strategy, including closely evaluating our performance by market to make decisions that best position us for long-term growth," according to Caribou's written statement.

Douglas Kwiecinski, a manager of the store on Aurora Road in Naperville, got a call Friday that 80 locations that were "underperforming" will be closed, effective Sunday, WGN-TV reported.

88 stores are to be converted into to Peet's Coffee & Tea locations over the next year or so, KARE 11 reported.

According to Huffington Post, German investment firm Joh. A Benckiser Group GmbH, who is a big stakeholder of Peet's, bought Caribou last year, and a representative for Peet's could not be reached for comment.

"Going forward, Caribou Coffee will be made up of 468 locations across Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Western Wisconsin, Iowa, Kansas, North Carolina, Denver, and ten international markets," according to a statement Caribou released.

Obama pushes gun control in Connecticut speech

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President Barack Obama urged Congress to pass new gun control legislation Monday during his speech in Connecticut, Huffington Post reported.

Obama promised "We will not walk away" from gun control to several thousand people in the University of Hartford's basketball arena, Huffington Post reported.

The president mentioned the massacre occurred at Sandy Hook elementary school in December, hoping to gain support from lawmakers for gun control measures, Washington Post reported.

"We will not walk away from the promises we've made. We are as determined as ever to do what must be done," Obama said, Washington Post reported.

He had invited 11 parents of the school victims to fly back with him on Air Force One and to lobby Congress this week, Huffington Post reported.

The crowd's cheering were overpowering the president's remarks at times, the Washington Post reported.

During Obama's speech, he reemphasized his proposals such as universal background checks, bans on assault weapons and high-capacity ammunition magazines, the Washington Post reported.

According to the Washington Post, there might be hope for the expansion of background-check requirements; however, Obama's other proposals are at stake.

Analysis: Numbers use

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Analysis: "$3 a gallon for gas? In some areas, it's already here," USA Today reported.

The reporter used different variation to describe statistics in the illustrate of gas price. The writer first used the national average gas price was "$3.61 a gallon, vs. $3.94 a year ago." Then the writer said it is a 12-cent drop since March rather than telling the readers the gas price in March was $3.94 compare to the current price of $3.61 per gallon. Moreover, the writer used phrase such as "low as," "down nearly5 percent" and "in the $2.90s" to tell the story.

I did not find the numbers overwhelming because he utilized the different ways of using numbers. The writer kept readers interested in the article by switching phrases to describe gas price changes.

Like I mentioned in the first paragraph, the reporter used math to simplify those numbers and told the story more effectively. Instead of always writing the dollar amounts, he provided readers a simple picture of what the current gas price situation is by using the increase or decrease differences as well as percentage changes. It is much more effective to use words like "less than," "vs" than listing the dollar amounts straight from the statistic report.

The reporter quoted Tom Kloza, chief oil analyst with the Oil Price Information Service and GasBuddy; however, the sources for those numbers used in the article was not specified.

Facebook introduced its latest mobile software called the Facebook Home on Thursday, the New York Times reported.

Facebook home is designed to attract users to be more active on the social network with mobile Android device, and may have exploited technology owned by Google, its biggest competitor, according to the New York Times.

However, Facebook might have turned turned the Android device into a Facebook device completely, Forbes reported.

As soon as users turn their phones on, they will get all the new updates from social media through Cover Feed feature as well as Chat heads, which allows users to reply Facebook messages while using other apps, Forbes reported.

"HTC First is the ultimate social phone," HTC's Chief Executive Peter Chou said. "It combines the new Facebook Home and great HTC design."

According to the New York Times, the software's highlight is to turn the cellphone into a unique personal gadget.

North Korea moves missile to east coast

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North Korea has moved a missile Thursday with "considerable range" to its east coast, South Korea's defense minister said, USA Today reported.

According to CNN, the missile transfer to eastern coast of North Korea is for a "test" launch.

Although South Korean Defense Minister Kim Kwan-jin said Pyongyang was unlikely preparing a extensive conflict, the motive of North Korea's missile transfer remains unknown, USA Today reported.

"There could be war, or there could be peace," said Joo Yang-yi, 26, a graduate student who studies North Korea, the Washington Post reported.

According to the Washington Post, concerns for North Korea's movement has tripled over the past two months among South Koreans.

North Korea may be arranging a missile launch soon, and the official said the components are compatible to a Musudan missile, which could threaten South Korea, Japan and Southeast Asia, CNN reported.

"The spiral of crisis will continue for the time being, but I don't feel it will go to extremes, I don't expect military action," Park Young Ho, a senior research fellow at the Korea Institute for National Unification in Seoul, said.

Stearn County, the Boy Scouts of America were sued for a former county deputy's sexual conduct on three former Boy Scout members, Pioneer Press reported.

Ex-deputy Phil Meemken, 42, reached a plea agreement Monday in his criminal sexual conduct case, St. Cloud News reported.

Meemken was charged with 22 counts of criminal sexual conduct, including three of providing alcohol to minors, and one of child-endangerment in April 2010, Pioneer Press reported.

Three members of the Explorer Post #250 claimed Meemken sexually abused them between July 2008 and September 2009, Pioneer Press reported.

Former boy scouts members suit Stearns County officials for neglecting Meemken's "inappropriate activities," Pioneer Press reported.

He pleaded guilty to Anoka County prosecutors Monday for one count of criminal sexual conduct, two of providing alcohol to a minor, and the remaining counts were dropped, St. Cloud News reported.

The county "acted with deliberate indifference to a known risk," Michael Bryant, the Waite Park attorney who filed the suit, said.

Bryant seeks a total of $5.5 million compensation in "noneconomic damages," counseling and medical expenses, and "lost earning capacity," Pioneer Press reported.

Two children were drowned and their mother ruled probable suicide in Zimmerman Sunday, sheriff's officials in eastern Minnesota said Tuesday, April 2, Pioneer Press reported.

Stephanie Shields, 35, Josephine, 7, and Nolan,6, were found dead on Easter Sunday in their house by a family member, KARE 11 reported.

Stephanie Shields' toxicology tests is not yet completed, according to the Ramsey County Medical Examiner's Office, which conducted the autopsies, Pioneer Press reported.

Sheriff Joel Brott said Shield's husband, Mark Shields, had just moved out last week.

A 911 call was received Sunday morning after a neighbor found Stephanie Shields and her two children's bodies, the sheriff's department said, Pioneer Press reported.

Counselors will be available at an eastern Minnesota elementary school for students to grief their lost classmates, KARE 11 reported.

Atlanta cheating scandal's complication continues

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Nine Atlanta teachers, who falsify students' standardized tests, reported to Fulton County Jail Tuesday, CNN reported.

There were 35 educators told to report to jail by Tuesday for the conspiracy of unexplained improvement of standardized test scores and only 7 showed up by midafternoon, the New York Times reported.

The former schools superintendent Beverly Hall denied participating in the cheating scandal, and she could face up to 40 years prison time once convicted, the New York Times reported.

The investigation traced the cheating back in 2009 when a few Atlanta school administrators were found regularly changing students' scores or providing answers, CNN reported.

"We've never had anything in education like this," said Warren Fortson, an attorney for her and two other accused teachers, the New York Times reported.

The educators cheated to gain bonuses, secure job and enhance careers, Michael Bowers, a former Georgia attorney general who investigated the cheating scandal, said, CNN reported.

"Tragically, the Atlanta cheating scandal harmed our children and it crystallizes the unintended consequences of our test-crazed policies," according to a statement written by American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten and Georgia Federation of Teachers President Verdaillia Turner.

Analysis: Obituary

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Obituary: Paul O'Connor made his mark in sciences, arts

In this obituary written by Star Tribune, the writer highlighted O'Connor's accomplishments to his country as a Manhattan Project participants.

His son, daughter and a veteran weaver were writer's source for this obituary.

It does not have a standard obituary lead but a antidote lead introduced him as one of the brilliant scientists who helped create atomic bomb.

The rest of the obituary followed mostly a chronological order and intertwined with quotes from the sources.

O'Connor's obituary was newsworthy because he served his country in the top-secret mission, the Manhattan Project, as a junior chemist and later taught and help improve India's technical skills.

Also, he was a longtime professor at the University of Minnesota.

All of above characteristics and accomplishments make him a notable person, and the obituary relevant to the local area.

How does the obit differ from a resume?

Resume is a summary of a person's past, such as previous positions and accomplishments.

On the other hand, obituary is a story of a person's life and highlights, most importantly, how the person's heritage could be carried into the future.

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