HEADSHOT

HEADSHOT(DVD)

Classification

R 18+

 

Very mild impact

Mild impact

Moderate impact

Strong impact

High impact

Consumer Advice

High impact violence

Category

Film – Sale/Hire

Version

ORIGINAL

Duration

118 minutes

Date of Classification

6 February 2017

Director/Creator

KIMO STAMBOEL / TIMO TJAHJANTO

Producer

SHINJIRO NISHIMURA / WICKY V. OLINDO / MIKE WILUAN / SUKHDEV SINGH

Production Company

INFINITE FRAMEWORKS STUDIOS

Country of Origin

INDONESIA

Applicant

VENDETTA FILMS

File Number

T17/0366

Classification Number

273131

Please note that any cast, synopsis or poster information is provided by a third-party website, not the Classification Board, and the accuracy or correctness of this third-party information cannot be guaranteed.

SEEK CEO and Co-Founder to address QUT Business Leaders’ Forum

07 February 2017
Andrew Bassat, the CEO and Co-Founder of global jobs site SEEK will address the next QUT Business Leaders’ Forum on Thursday 16 March at the Hilton Brisbane.
WHAT: QUT Business Leaders’ Forum – Seek CEO & Co-Founder Andrew BassatWHEN: Thursday 16 March, 2017, noon-2pmWHERE: The Grand Ballroom, Hilton Brisbane INFO: www.qut.edu.au/business/about/events/qut-business-leaders-forum
Mr Bassat co-founded SEEK as a startup in 1997 and has led the ASX-listed company to become a world leader in online employment with a market capitalisation of about $5 billion.
As well as being the market leader in Australia, SEEK operates market leaders in 14 countries including China, countries in South-East Asia, Brazil and Mexico. SEEK’s China business, Zhaopin is listed on the New York Stock Exchange with a market capitalisation of US$850 million. Overall, SEEK has relationships with more than 700,000 hirers and 150 million candidates.
Forbes magazine ranked SEEK in the top 20 most innovative global growth companies of 2016.
Mr Bassat, who was named an Australian EY Entrepreneur of the Year in 2013, will speak about his personal journey in the remarkable SEEK growth story and how it has stayed on its strategic course. He will review the leadership principles that matter to him, including passion, judgement and perseverance.
The QUT Business Leaders’ Forum celebrates its 20th anniversary in 2017.
QUT Vice-Chancellor Professor Peter Coaldrake said the QUT Business Leaders’ Forum was a key event in the Queensland business calendar.
“For two decades the QUT Business Leaders’ Forum has attracted distinguished Australian and international leaders to share personal insights into their career journeys,” he said.
“Audiences have been privileged to hear from speakers including Prime Ministers of Australia and New Zealand and some of the most influential and respected figures from industry and government.”
The Forum will again be moderated by leading journalist Kerry O’Brien.
For more information visit: www.qut.edu.au/business/about/events/qut-business-leaders-forum
Media contact:Rob Kidd, QUT Media, 07 3138 1841, rj.kidd@qut.edu.auAfter hours, Rose Trapnell, 0407 585 901

Researchers discover new genes that affect lung function

Researchers from The University of Western Australia and Sir Charles Gairdner Hospital in collaboration with the Busselton Health Study are part of an international team that have identified 43 new genes that affect lung function. The breakthrough will lead to a better understanding of how to prevent diseases and problems associated with lung functioning.
Published today in Nature Genetics, the research found the new genes affect lung development and the structure of lung tissue and can contribute to asthma, airway inflammation, and airway narrowing.
A common form of reduced lung function that cannot be reversed is called chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). COPD can range from mild to severe (sometimes occurring without symptoms) and is the third leading cause of death world-wide.
UWA Clinical Professor Alan James said lung function is affected by early lung development and life events such as exposure to cigarette smoke, poor nutrition and respiratory infections.
“An example of this was seen in the Busselton Health Study where we studied more than 5000 people and showed that asthma and smoking had separate but additive effects on lung function,” Professor James said.
“It’s likely that in COPD, particularly severe cases, a combination of early development of the lungs and events in life will cause severe lung damage.”
The people involved in the Busselton Health Study also had their DNA taken for studies into genetic influences on disease and normal variations such as body weight, height and lung function.
“This DNA and the lung function measurements were analysed and combined with results from over 90,000 other people from the UK, Europe and North America,” Professor James said.
“The results have led to a much better understanding of how lung function can be decreased at different times of life and what interventions might be used to target specific proteins for prevention and treatment.”
The Busselton Health Study is now being used for numerous national and international studies into genetics because the data is unique, combining measurements of health and risk factors for disease with DNA samples.
The team has taken the research a step further by examining if the 43 new genes discovered affect processes within the body that alter lung function.
“We found that some of these genes influence inflammation (as in asthma and in cigarette smoking and infections), nerve function in smooth muscle (like that around the airways in the lung) and DNA control (as can occur in cigarette smoking),” Professor James said.
“By further examining patients with reduced lung function, we can look at how lung problems may be prevented through lifestyle changes and treated by medications.”
Media references
Professor Alan James (UWA School of Medicine and Pharmacology) 0419 851 483Jess Reid (UWA Media and Public Relations Adviser) (+61 8) 6488 6876

Analysis of political donations 'highlights lack of transparency'

The most recent financial disclosures issued by the Australian Electoral Commission highlight the lack of transparency around political donations, according to Dr Belinda Edwards from the University of New South Wales (UNSW).
Dr Edwards analysed the AEC database to identify how much party income was unaccounted for.
“Only about 13% of the Liberal and 21% of Labor’s income is transparently attributed to political donors,” says Dr Edwards, a senior lecturer from the School of Humanities and Social Sciences at UNSW Canberra. “Another 20%-30% of their income falls into a grey area, where shady accounting practices are often used to conceal donations.”
“The rest, 66% for the Coalition and 49% for Labor, we know nothing about at all. That translates to  $46 million paid to the Coalition and $24 million paid to Labor, with no accountability.”

Graphic: Dr Lindy Edwards

Graphic: Dr Lindy Edwards

According to Dr Edwards, whose current research project is examining the power of big business in government decision making, the transparency problems arise because the current laws have a very high disclosure threshold where only payments over $13,000 have to be declared. By donation splitting, where large payments are broken down into smaller amounts, large amounts can be hidden under this threshold.
Labor voluntarily applies a lower threshold of $1000 on itself, resulting in it only having $24 million unaccounted for compared to the Coalition’s $46 million. Labor’s lower overall income accounts for its relatively high percentage undisclosed.

Graphics: Dr Lindy Edwards

About the analysis:
Parties’ incomes are calculated on total income receipts, less intra-party payments and public funding.
Donations made by fundraising bodies and payments recorded as ‘Other Receipts’ fall into a grey area that often serves to conceal the real source or purpose of the money.
Both parties have fundraising bodies. For the graph, only fundraising body payments declared as ‘donations’ are shown, and for simplicity others are rolled into the ‘other receipts’ category.

UPMC Hamot Names New Vice President of Operations

UPMC Hamot Names New Vice President of Operations

ERIE, Pa., Feb. 6, 2017 – Lynn Rupp has been appointed vice president of operations of UPMC Hamot. Rupp also will continue to serve as president of Regional Health Services (RHS), a position she’s held since 2013.
“I have been privileged to work with Lynn for five years and have witnessed her inspiring and enduring commitment to providing quality health care by recruiting and managing world-class physicians,” said Gibbons who currently is the executive vice president and chief operating officer at UPMC Hamot. He will step into the president’s position on March 1, following Jim Fiorenzo’s recent announcement to retire as president. 
As vice president of operations, Rupp will oversee of the majority of Hamot’s clinical service lines. As president of RHS, she will continue to direct the physician network for the northern region of UPMC and work directly with the orthopaedic, trauma, radiology, and neuroscience service lines. She also serves on the board of directors for the UPMC Hamot Surgery Center.
She began her career at UPMC Hamot as a physical therapist in 1993 and quickly moved into administration, holding a number of different positions in the organization, including the director of Rehab Services, the director of orthopaedics, and the director of neuro/ortho sciences.  She was then appointed vice president of Strategic and Operational Performance, where she created a division focused on system-wide operational and financial improvement. 
During her tenure with UPMC Hamot, she is credited with the creation of numerous new initiatives including the nationally recognized Stroke Program, the Total Join Program, and the Wound Care Center, as well as the development of the RHS physician network from a local network to a regional one.
Rupp holds a bachelor’s degree in biology.  She received her master’s degree in physical therapy from the University of Pittsburgh and her master’s degree in public administration from Gannon University.

UPMC Hamot Names New Vice President of Operations

UPMC Hamot Names New Vice President of Operations

ERIE, Pa., Feb. 6, 2017 – Lynn Rupp has been appointed vice president of operations of UPMC Hamot. Rupp also will continue to serve as president of Regional Health Services (RHS), a position she’s held since 2013.
“I have been privileged to work with Lynn for five years and have witnessed her inspiring and enduring commitment to providing quality health care by recruiting and managing world-class physicians,” said Gibbons who currently is the executive vice president and chief operating officer at UPMC Hamot. He will step into the president’s position on March 1, following Jim Fiorenzo’s recent announcement to retire as president. 
As vice president of operations, Rupp will oversee of the majority of Hamot’s clinical service lines. As president of RHS, she will continue to direct the physician network for the northern region of UPMC and work directly with the orthopaedic, trauma, radiology, and neuroscience service lines. She also serves on the board of directors for the UPMC Hamot Surgery Center.
She began her career at UPMC Hamot as a physical therapist in 1993 and quickly moved into administration, holding a number of different positions in the organization, including the director of Rehab Services, the director of orthopaedics, and the director of neuro/ortho sciences.  She was then appointed vice president of Strategic and Operational Performance, where she created a division focused on system-wide operational and financial improvement. 
During her tenure with UPMC Hamot, she is credited with the creation of numerous new initiatives including the nationally recognized Stroke Program, the Total Join Program, and the Wound Care Center, as well as the development of the RHS physician network from a local network to a regional one.
Rupp holds a bachelor’s degree in biology.  She received her master’s degree in physical therapy from the University of Pittsburgh and her master’s degree in public administration from Gannon University.

UPMC Northwest Announces Brian Durniok as New President

UPMC Northwest Announces Brian Durniok as New President

David Gibbons to Become UPMC Hamot President
SENECA, Pa., Feb. 6, 2017 – Brian Durniok has been named president of UPMC Northwest, succeeding current president David Gibbons, who will become president of UPMC Hamot on March 1. Durniok has been vice president of operations and human resources at Northwest since 2013.
“Both David and Brian have worked very hard to grow the services available at Northwest,” said Marilyn Neely-Gabrys, UPMC Northwest board chair. “Under their strong leadership, our hospital is thriving not only as part of UPMC’s world-class system but also as leaders in our community, making an impact on the lives of those we serve.”
Durniok also will continue to serve as vice president of human resources for UPMC Northwest, UPMC Hamot and UPMC Chautauqua WCA.
“I have been privileged to work with Brian for nearly four years at Northwest and am proud and inspired by his enduring commitment to providing quality health care for the communities of Venango and surrounding counties,” said Gibbons.
In addition to being responsible for daily human resources activities, employee safety and wellness, talent acquisition, compensation, and regulatory compliance, he also is responsible for operational oversight for UPMC Northwest, including nursing, the medical staff and community outreach.
Durniok was instrumental in the expansion of UPMC Northwest’s Teleconsult service line—the highest volume Teleconsult Center across the UPMC network—bringing cutting-edge care to patients in the community and unparalleled access to expert specialty care while avoiding long-distance travel and related time and expenses. His efforts helped UPMC Northwest receive Center of Excellence designation for low-dose CT lung screening. He most recently has been directing the $4 million purchasing and installation of new MRI and CT scanners.
Durniok has more than 21 years of extensive experience in the human resources field, most of which was within health care and nearly 15 years of operational leadership experience. Prior to joining UPMC Northwest, he worked as vice present of human resources at UPMC Horizon in Greenville. He graduated from Thiel College with a bachelor’s degree in business and received a master’s degree in business administration from Baker College.
Gibbons, a Rocky Grove native, has served in the role as UPMC Northwest president since 2009. He also served as UPMC Hamot’s executive vice president and chief operating officer since 2012.
During Gibbons’ presidency, the number of physicians and staff at UPMC Northwest grew significantly. Some of the projects he initiated include: 
• Aggressive recruitment of more than 30 new physicians and clinical specialists, including those in behavioral health, pain management, nephrology and emergency services.
• American College of Surgeon’s accreditation as a Comprehensive Cancer Center.
• Expansion of outpatient behavioral health services.
• A 4-star rating by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, a high distinction among a select number of acute care hospitals.
• The area’s only accredited stroke center, including award recognition for successfully implementing a higher standard of care by ensuring that stroke patients receive treatment according to nationally accepted guidelines.
• Implementation of a full-time hospitalist program, including integrating emergency medicine, pathology, anesthesiology and hospitalists services into UPMC.
• Development of the region’s largest and most comprehensive women’s program with Magee-Women’s Hospital of UPMC, including employment of six board-certified obstetrician/gynecologists, perinatologist, gynecologic oncologist, reproductive endocrinology and infertility specialist, breast surgeon, etc.
• More than $9 million annually in IRS-defined community benefits, including charity care and unreimbursed amounts for programs for the poor, community health programs and donations, and medical research.
With more than 25 years of hospital administration experience, Gibbons was the chief operating officer at Kennedy Health System in Voorhees, N.J., before joining UPMC. He also served as director of managed care for the Visiting Nurses Association of Greater Philadelphia.
Gibbons holds an associate degree in nursing and a bachelor’s degree in business administration from Clarion University, as well as a master’s degree in health administration from Saint Joseph’s University in Philadelphia.
“Working with UPMC corporate leadership and sharing valuable resources, particularly with UPMC Hamot, David has led Northwest on a number of major projects that have strengthened access to health care for the area. The seamless transition to Brian’s presidency will enable Northwest to continue thriving and will benefit the residents of Venango County and the surrounding region as we continue our mission of extending world-class care close to home,” said Leslie Davis, UPMC senior vice president, and executive vice president and chief operating officer, UPMC Health Services Division.

Pellissippi State Announcements: The Arts at Pellissippi State hosts concerts, lecture

Enjoy the musical talents of high school students from across East Tennessee at the Knoxville Jazz Youth Orchestra performance Feb. 16 at Pellissippi State Community College. The free concert begins at 7 p.m. in the Clayton Performing Arts Center, 10915 Hardin Valley Road. The concert is part of the Arts at Pellissippi State, an annual cultural series featuring music, theatre, international celebrations and the fine arts. For more information, visit www.pstcc.edu/arts. To request accommodations for a disability at this event, contact the executive director of Equity and Compliance at 865-539-7401 or accommodations@pstcc.edu.
Pellissippi State Community College invites the community to hear Claude Hardy present “Good God, Claude! Introduction to Black Gospel” as part of the college’s Faculty Lecture Series. The free lecture is at 1 p.m., Feb. 21 in the Goins Building Auditorium, 10915 Hardin Valley Road. The Faculty Lecture Series is part of the Arts at Pellissippi State, an annual cultural series featuring music, theatre, international celebrations and the fine arts. For more information, visit www.pstcc.edu/arts. To request accommodations for a disability at this event, contact the executive director of Equity and Compliance at 865-539-7401 or accommodations@pstcc.edu.
Baby, it’s cold outside — but Pellissippi State Community College’s Winter Choral Concert will warm your heart. The free concert, featuring local high school choirs, begins at 7 p.m., Feb. 21 in the Clayton Performing Arts Center, 10915 Hardin Valley Road. The concert is part of the Arts at Pellissippi State, an annual cultural series featuring music, theatre, international celebrations and the fine arts. For more information, visit www.pstcc.edu/arts. To request accommodations for a disability at this event, contact the executive director of Equity and Compliance at 865-539-7401 or accommodations@pstcc.edu.

Share Your JSU Love Stories in Our Second Annual Contest

> JSU News
> News
> 2017
> 02
> Share Your JSU Love Stories in Our Second Annual Contest Share Your JSU Love Stories in Our Second Annual Contest
02/06/2017
Jacksonville State University has long been known as the Friendliest Campus in the South, but could it also be the most loving? We explored that notion last year through our first #JSULoves contest on social media. The response was so great from our alumni, students, faculty, staff and friends that we’re back for more of your JSU love stories in 2017!
Did you discover the great love of your life at JSU? Marry your college sweetheart? Meet your best friend while a student here? We want to hear your story, whether that love is romantic or platonic. Once we collect your stories, on Feb.10 we’ll select a few to feature on our website and in the Feb. 14 Town and Gown column for the Jacksonville News.
We’ll also share some of your stories on social media and allow our online community to vote for their favorites. If your story is selected as one of the best you’ll win one of the featured prizes! Winners will be announced on Feb. 13, 2017.
The link to the online submission form is below. Make sure you fill in all the required fields so that we can contact you should we have questions. We’re also giving you the option to upload a photo, and highly recommend that you do so. (Please make sure that you have permission of the individuals in the photo as well as the photographer to share/distribute the photo.)
Submit Your JSU Love Story
Want to follow the contest’s progress on social media? Look for #‎JSULoves17 on Twitter and Facebook. 
Follow JSU on Twitter
Follow JSU on Facebook
Follow JSU on Instagram
 

Phi Kappa Phi Offers Study Abroad Grants

> JSU News
> News
> 2017
> 02
> Phi Kappa Phi Offers Study Abroad Grants Phi Kappa Phi Offers Study Abroad Grants
02/06/2017
Interested in studying abroad? The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi offers Study Abroad Grants designed to help support undergraduates as they seek knowledge and experience in their academic fields by studying abroad. The Society offers 50 awards at $1,000.00 each. 
The Study Abroad Grants are open to any undergraduate student who attends a university with an active Phi Kappa Phi chapter. Applicants do not have to be members of the Society. However, eligible students must have a GPA of at least 3.75, have applied to and/or have been accepted into a study abroad program, and will begin their study abroad program between May 1, 2017 and November 30, 2017 (session A) or between December 1, 2017 and June 30, 2018 (session B). To apply, go to PhiKappaPhi.org/StudyAbroad to access an application and review the submission instructions and other details.
Deadline for session A is February 15, 2017 and September 15, 2017 for session B. Applications are submitted on-line directly to the Society.
For questions, please visit the Phi Kappa Phi website or send questions by e-mail to awards@phikappaphi.org or by phone at 1-800-804-9880, ext. 235. For questions concerning the JSU Phi Kappa Phi, please contact Dr. Jones at jhjones@jsu.edu.