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Bliss Electrical School
Montgomery College
Montgomery College
(MC) is a public, open access community college located in Montgomery County, Maryland, just outside Washington, D.C.. The college has three campuses, the largest of which is in Rockville. Its other campuses are in Takoma Park/Silver Spring and Germantown. Its off-campus sites include the Business Training Center in Gaithersburg and Westfield South in Wheaton, which are operated by the college's Workforce Development and Continuing Education Division.Contents1 History 2 Campuses 3 Organization and administration 4 Academic profile4.1 Honors programs4.1.1 Other programs and services5 Student life 6 Athletics6.1 National championships7 Presidents 8 Notable people 9 Notes 10 External linksHistory[edit]Bliss Electrical School Takoma Park, D.C. Drafted men from Washington, D.C., installing wires for electric lights and motors in the wiring laboratory
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Community College
A community college is a type of educational institution. The term can have different meanings in different countries, but usually refers to an educational institution that provides workforce education and college transfer academic programs. Some institutions maintain athletic teams and dormitories similar to their four-year counterparts.Contents1 Australia 2 Canada 3 India 4 Malaysia 5 Philippines 6 United Kingdom 7 United States 8 Research 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 External linksAustralia[edit] In Australia, the term "community college" refers to small private businesses running short (e.g. 6 weeks) courses generally of a self-improvement or hobbyist nature. Equivalent to the American notion of community colleges are Tertiary And Further Education colleges or TAFEs; these are institutions mostly regulated at state and territory level
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Brian K. Johnson
Brian K. Johnson is a former community college CEO and was removed as president of Montgomery College. Education[edit] Brian Johnson earned a bachelor’s degree in psychology from Ottawa University. He earned a M.A. in education and Ed.D. in educational leadership from Northern Arizona University.[1] Career[edit] Brian Johnson served as CEO of the Community College of Allegheny County in Pittsburgh overseeing a capital bond project of US$386,000,000.[1] He was appointed president of Montgomery College in 2007,[2] but was placed on paid administrative leave in 2009 after a no-confidence vote by the College's faculty.[3] Johnson's leave came amid criticisms of excessive spending, the creation of an abusive work environment, and absenteeism.[4] At the time he had an outstanding arrest warrant in Maricopa,[5] where a job offer for student affairs chancellor was rescinded in 2011.[6] References[edit]^ a b "Archived copy"
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Montgomery County Public Schools (Maryland)
Montgomery County Public Schools (MCPS) is a public school district that serves Montgomery County, Maryland. With 205 schools, it is the largest school district in Maryland
Maryland
and the 14th largest in the United States. As of the 2017–2018 school year, the district had 13,094 teachers serving 161,546 students at 205 schools.[3] In 2010, MCPS was awarded a Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award. The county spends approximately half of its annual budget to its public school system. The Montgomery County Public Schools had an approved annual budget of $2.517 billion for the 2018 fiscal year, a 2.6% increase from the 2017 annual budget of $2.46 billion.[4] The Board of Education includes a student member who has full voting rights, except in certain cases. The superintendent of schools is Dr. Jack R
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Montgomery Scholars Program (Montgomery College)
The Montgomery Scholars Program is a highly rigorous two-year program at Rockville Campus within the Honors Program system of Montgomery College in Maryland, United States. The program is intended to offer selected incoming Montgomery County, Maryland high school graduates a holistic learning experience, spanning from an interdisciplinary humanities core in freshman (first) year to a Capstone research project during sophomore (second) year. The program also provides an almost fully funded summer study trip for all of its students, an unusual feature among community colleges
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Phi Theta Kappa
Phi
Phi
Theta
Theta
Kappa
Kappa
Honor Society, also ΦΘΚ or sometimes PTK, is the international honor society of two-year colleges and academic programs, particularly state colleges and community colleges. It also includes Associate's degree-granting programs offered by four-year colleges. It is headquartered in Jackson, Mississippi
Jackson, Mississippi
and has more than 2 million members in more than 1,250 chapters, in each state of the United States, U.S. Territories, British Virgin Islands, Marshall Islands, Canada, Germany, Federated States of Micronesia, United Arab Emirates, Republic of Palau, and Peru.[1] Phi
Phi
Theta
Theta
Kappa's mission statement:[2]The purpose of Phi
Phi
Theta
Theta
Kappa
Kappa
shall be to recognize and encourage scholarship among two-year college students
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National Junior College Athletic Association
The National Junior College Athletic Association
National Junior College Athletic Association
(NJCAA), founded in 1938, is an association of community college and junior college athletic departments throughout the United States. It is divided into divisions and regions. The current NJCAA holds 24 separate regions.Contents1 History1.1 Division history2 Awards 3 Halls of fame 4 Conferences and regions 5 Sports5.1 Baseball 5.2 Basketball Championships 5.3 Football6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] The idea for the NJCAA was conceived in 1937 at Fresno, California
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Maryland Nighthawks
The Washington GreenHawks
Washington GreenHawks
were a team of the Atlantic Coast Professional Basketball
Basketball
League (ACPBL) based in Washington, D.C.. As the Maryland Nighthawks they were formerly part of the American Basketball
Basketball
Association (ABA) and a founding member of the Premier Basketball
Basketball
League (PBL), in which they later played as the Maryland GreenHawks. The team began play in the fall of 2004.Contents1 History1.1 2004–2007: Nighthawk ABA Years 1.2 2008–2009: Nighthawk PBL years1.2.1 2008 1.2.2 20091.3 2010–Present: GreenHawk years2 References 3 External linksHistory[edit] 2004–2007: Nighthawk ABA Years[edit]Logo used by the Nighthawks when they were in the ABAThe Nighthawks were first located in North Bethesda, Maryland
North Bethesda, Maryland
when they joined the ABA
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Premier Basketball League
The Premier Basketball
Basketball
League, often abbreviated to the PBL, was an American professional men's basketball minor league that began play in January 2008. The league folded after the 2017 season, with the North American Premier Basketball
Basketball
as a successor league. In the past, there have been teams also in Canada and Puerto Rico
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Georgetown Preparatory School
Georgetown Preparatory School
Georgetown Preparatory School
is a Jesuit
Jesuit
university-preparatory school in North Bethesda, Maryland
North Bethesda, Maryland
for boys grades 9 through 12
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Rockville Express
The Rockville Express is a collegiate summer baseball team based in Rockville, Maryland. Most of its players are drawn from the college ranks. The team is a member of the Cal Ripken, Sr. Collegiate Baseball League (CRSCBL). The Express plays its home games at Knights Field on the campus of Montgomery College
Montgomery College
in the town of Rockville. The Express is owned and operated by the non-profit Rockville Community Baseball, Inc., and is funded through merchandise sales, donations, and other fundraising efforts at games.[1] The Express won the CRSCBL's tournament in 2007, the team's third year. They finished the season with a record of 27-15 and tied Youse's Maryland Orioles for the regular season championship.[2] The Express won the 2012 regular season championship with a 30-11 Record.Contents1 History 2 Notable alumni 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] Rockville Community Baseball, Inc
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Cal Ripken, Sr. Collegiate Baseball League
The Cal Ripken Collegiate Baseball
Baseball
League (CRCBL) is a collegiate summer baseball league located in the Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
and Baltimore, Maryland metropolitan areas. All players are from NCAA-sanctioned colleges and universities and have at least one year of NCAA eligibility remaining. The CRCBL is a member of the National Alliance of College Summer Baseball
Baseball
(NACSB).Contents1 History 2 Mid-Atlantic Classic 3 Notable players 4 Teams 5 Past champions 6 Noted alumni 7 References 8 External links8.1 Team SitesHistory[edit] The CRCBL was founded in 2005.[1] The league was named in honor of Cal Ripken, Sr. in recognition of his lifelong dedication "to helping young baseball players develop and reach their potential." Although the league is named in his honor, it is not associated with the Cal Ripken, Sr
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Charlene R. Nunley
Charlene R. Nunley, Ph.D. (born 1950) was the first woman to become president of Montgomery College. Education[edit] Charlene Nunley earned a B.A. in psychology from Penn State in 1972 and a M.Ed. in 1973. She earned a Ph.D. in Educational Policy Studies from George Washington University in 1986.[1] References[edit]^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-04-03. Retrieved 2012-01-11. This biography of an American academic administrator is a stub
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Tori Amos
Tori Amos
Tori Amos
(born Myra Ellen Amos,[1] August 22, 1963[2]) is an American singer-songwriter, pianist, and composer. She is a classically trained musician with a mezzo-soprano vocal range.[10] Having already begun composing instrumental pieces on piano, Amos won a full scholarship to the Peabody Institute
Peabody Institute
at Johns Hopkins University at the age of five, the youngest person ever to have been admitted. She was expelled at the age of eleven for what Rolling Stone described as "musical insubordination."[11] Amos was the lead singer of the short-lived 1980s pop group Y Kant Tori Read
Y Kant Tori Read
before achieving her breakthrough as a solo artist in the early 1990s
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Internal Revenue Service
The Internal Revenue Service
Internal Revenue Service
(IRS) is the revenue service of the United States
United States
federal government. The government agency is a bureau of the Department of the Treasury, and is under the immediate direction of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, who is appointed to a five-year term by the President of the United States. The IRS is responsible for collecting taxes and administering the Internal Revenue Code, the main body of federal statutory tax law of the United States. The duties of the IRS include providing tax assistance to taxpayers and pursuing and resolving instances of erroneous or fraudulent tax filings. The IRS has also overseen various benefits programs, and enforces portions of the Affordable Care Act.[4] The IRS originated with the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, a federal office created in 1862 to assess the nation's first income tax, which was to raise funds for the American Civil War
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Singer-songwriter
Singer-songwriters are musicians who write, compose, and perform their own musical material, including lyrics and melodies. The genre began with the folk-acoustic tradition.[1] Singer-songwriters often provide the sole accompaniment to an entire composition or song, typically using a guitar or piano.Contents1 Definition and usage 2 History 3 Traditions in different countries3.1 North America, United Kingdom, and Ireland 3.2 Chanson, the French tradition 3.3 Cantautori, the Italian tradition 3.4 Iberian-Latin American traditions 3.5 Soviet Union and Russia 3.6 Bulgaria 3.7 Romania 3.8 Netherlands4 Periodicals that include coverage of singer-songwriters 5 See also 6 References 7 Further readingDefinition and usage[edit] "Singer-songwriter" is used to define popular music artists who write and perform their own material, which is often self-accompanied generally on acoustic guitar or piano.[2] Such an artist performs the roles of composer, lyricist, voca
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