As the countdown clock on ProphetsOfRage.com continues to tick, fans are still holding their breath for the slim possibility of a Rage Against The Machine reunion. While reports indicate that the announcement is a new supergroup called Prophets Of Rage, featuring three of the four RATM members with hip hop artists Public Enemy’s Chuck D and Cypress Hill’s B-Real joining the band.The supergroup certainly seems to induce excitement, but fans were really hoping that Zack De La Rocha would get back together with the group for a full-fledged reunion. RATM hasn’t performed in 2011, and they haven’t released new music since 2000; too long for diehard fans eager to experience Rage Against The Machine once again.In that spirit, we wanted to dig through the archives and pull out something truly special: the band’s first live show. Taking place on October 23rd, 1991 – a full 25 years ago – Rage Against The Machine hit the campus of California State University Northridge (CSUN) for their first ever show on The Quad. Many of the band’s critical elements, including hard rocking music and in-your-face vocals, were on display in full force for the CSUN show.Fortunately, someone had the good sense to capture video footage of this debut performance. Without further ado, you can enjoy Rage Against The Machine’s first-ever concert below.Setlist: Rage Against The Machine at The Quad, California State University Northridge, Los Angeles, CA – 10/23/911: Killing In The Name (Instrumental) @0:002: Take The Power Back @2:283: Autologic @8:404: Bullet In The Head @13:175: Hit The Deck @19:086: Township Rebellion 23:377: Darkness Of Greed @29:078: Clear The Lane @33:059: Clampdown @37:2510: Know Your Enemy (alternate version) @41:1311: Freedom @46:23
Read Full Story Healthy aging was one of the topics discussed at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health’s fifth Annual State of Global Health Symposium. The event, hosted by the Department of Global Health and Population (GHP), focused on “Global Health and Aging,” a topic of keen interest in the public health sphere, with major consequences for human welfare, economic progress, and health care.Held March 29 at Harvard Medical School’s Joseph B. Martin Center, the symposium began with welcoming remarks from GHP Chair Wafaie Fawzi and Dean Michelle Williams. The audience of some 150 people from across the University also received a video welcome from Tedros Ghebreyesus, director-general of the World Health Organization (WHO). He noted that aging is a priority issue for the organization and that WHO is committed to working with countries around the world to ensure that all older people receive the services they need, when and where they need them.Keynote speaker John Beard, director of aging and life course at WHO, said that most people over age 65 are living with more than one disease, but many of them also report that they are in good health. He noted that the “World Report on Aging and Health,” released by WHO in 2015, proposes a new framework for thinking about healthy aging: steering the focus away from the absence of disease and toward the ability of an older person to do the things they have reason to value. Beard discussed WHO’s five strategic objectives identified in its “Global Strategy and Action Plan on Aging and Health 2016–2020;” a commitment to action; age-friendly environments; health systems that meet the needs of older people; long-term-care systems; and data and research to focus action where the evidence is strong.The symposium also featured two panel discussions. “Physical and Cognitive Effects of Aging” featured Harvard Chan School’s Lindsay Jaacks, Walter Willett, and Goodarz Danaei, who served as moderator, as well as Arthur Kleinman from Harvard Medical School and the Faculty of Arts and Sciences. A panel on “Aging and Health Systems” included Rifat Atun, Winnie Yip, and moderator David Canning, and Uwe Sunde from the University of Munich. John Haaga, director of the Division of Behavioral and Social Research at the National Institute on Aging, gave closing remarks. The symposium also featured a poster session.– Jan Reiss As the world’s population ages, driven by declines in both birth and death rates in many countries, older people’s ability to continue to do things that matter to them — rather than merely being free of disease — is becoming an increasingly important focus of global health experts.
Share Share Related Articles StumbleUpon Winamax maintains Granada CF sponsorship despite bleak Spanish outlook August 19, 2020 Ligue de Football Professionnel (LFP), French football’s governing body has confirmed that it has extended its partnership with national lottery and gambling operator Française des Jeux (FDJ) for a further four years.FDJ has acted as official gaming partner of LFP leagues since 2009, and will now continue its sponsorship until the end of the 2019/20 French football season.Continuing its sponsorship, FDJ betting and gaming services will receive extended coverage throughout LFP’s cup competition ‘Coupe de la Ligue’, and will gain further exposure during Ligue 1 and Ligue 2 matches.Agreeing new sponsorship terms, FDJ marketing detailed that the operator would seek to push new online betting brand Parions Sport during the season.FDJ governance was pleased to continue its involvement with LFP one of its longest running sponsorships. The operator further stated that it would continue to contribute to French football grassroots and social initiatives. Submit FDJ’s ParionsSport launches sponsorship programme for French amateur football August 24, 2020 Vbet sponsors AS Monaco as Ligue 1 kicks off new season August 24, 2020