Vermont State Police officers meet with Norwich University students during a 2015 job fair in Plumley Armory. (Mark Collier photo.)

‘Legacy of Learning’ panel will offer advice to potential business starters

Looks at postgraduate entrepreneurship and America’s criminal justice system will join the final week of Careerpalooza as coming-week highlights at Norwich University.

NORTHFIELD, Vt. — Norwich University Innovation Center of Denver presents “Redefining Workforce Development in a Challenging Business Reality,” a free one-day online symposium, on Oct. 28.

Workshop sessions, running from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. MDT, will teach new workforce initiatives and employee training concepts to help human resource professionals, executive management and trainers remain successful in the rapidly changing marketplace.

Sessions from Norwich Pro® will spur discussion on key topics in today's workforce development in the age of a pandemic, a changing economy and more:

  • Wall Street versus Main Street - Daniel Daoust – Norwich Pro director.
  • Advanced Technologies and Artificial Intelligence - Daniel Daoust – Norwich Pro director.
  • Innovation and Design Thinking - Steve Palmer – Norwich Pro instructor and businessman/innovator.
  • Organizational Resiliency and Mental Toughness - Darren Whysall – executive coach and coach supervisor, Barclay’s UK, mental toughness practitioner.
  • Organizational Leadership in Times of Crisis, Rex Marks – retired police chief/leadership programs director.
  • Strategic Communication & Crucial Conversations - Yogini Joglekar, PhD, leadership Instructor.
  • Energy Resilience - Kahwa Douoguih, PhD – Entrepreneur, economist and senior fellow, Norwich University Center for Global Resilience and Security.

Attendees will access a virtual online environment to view the virtual symposium, participate and network.

Register online at pro.norwich.edu/symposium by Oct. 26.

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About Norwich University
Norwich University is a diversified academic institution that educates traditional-age students and adults in a Corps of Cadets and as civilians. Norwich offers a broad selection of traditional and distance-learning programs culminating in baccalaureate and graduate degrees. Norwich University was founded in 1819 by Capt. Alden Partridge of the U.S. Army and is the oldest private military college in the United States. Norwich is one of our nation's six senior military colleges and the birthplace of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (ROTC). www.norwich.edu

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William Lyons ’90, a senior fellow for Norwich University’s Center for Global Resilience and Security, moderates the “Weaponizing Water” panel discussion Oct. 8 in Mack Hall. The virtually broadcast session was the centerpiece of this fall’s Military Writers’ Symposium. (Video screenshot.)

’Weaponizing Water’ panelists discuss benefits of hydrodiplomacy and dangers of hydrowarfare

Water weaponizing — damming rivers to hoard water for upstream users or deny it to downstream users — goes back centuries. But panelists at Norwich University’s recent Military Writers’ Symposium said sophisticated tools and global warming’s ravages have reduced water stores and intensified weaponizing’s global threat.

Norwich University senior Nicole Navarro speaks Oct. 7, 2020, during the Military Writers’ Symposium. She earned the 2020 Richard S. Schultz Symposium fellowship, which lets Norwich undergraduates from any academic discipline pursue inquiry and experiences to better understand the past and its effect on the present and future. (Screenshot from video.)

In virtual address, Nicole Navarro ’21 shares research on how China’s port control affects Tanzania

No, pressure, really. A slate of top-flight guest speakers had taken to the Military Writers’ Symposium’s virtual stage on Oct. 7, including Colby Book Award winner Adam Higginbotham and Wilson Center Senior Fellow Sherri Goodman. The last slot went to Nicole Navarro.

Faith Odegbami, left, and Katherine Norwood collaborate Dec. 5, 2019, at the Students to Scholars Symposium at Kreitzberg Library. This year’s symposium moved up on the calendar, to Nov. 13, and will go online because of the coronavirus pandemic. (Photo by Mark Collier.)

Virtual events, webinars will invite exploration of topics for possible research

Before scholars can solve problems or build hypotheses, they must ask questions. And in learning, Dr. Amy Woodbury Tease says, any question, no matter how seemingly off-the-wall, deserves a hearing, and maybe, research.

Four hundred ten U.S. Army ROTC cadets participated in field training exercises on Oct. 9, 2020, on Paine Mountain. (Photo by Mark Collier.)

ROTC field exercises, Parent and Family Weekend highlight week on campus

Before they can commission and serve their country, future armed forces personnel need a feel for the field. Last weekend, ROTC students sharpened their tactical aptitudes, during three days of field training exercises.

Author, speaker and historian Pamela Toler will present and discuss her book “Women Warriors: An Unexpected History” during a virtual Lunch and Learn session Wednesday presented by the Sullivan Museum and History Center. (Courtesy photo.)

Author of ‘Women Warriors’ to talk at Sullivan Museum’s virtual Lunch and Learn session

A presentation on Women Warriors and admissions information sessions for prospective students highlight the week-ahead schedule for Norwich University.

Norwich legacy students embrace Thursday after a pinning ceremony as part of Parent and Family Weekend. (Photo via NUTV).

Pinning ceremony, Rook Military Skills Competition, open houses among highlights

All together now. Maroon, gold, black for hues … Norwich brings its fete to you.

Last month’s Homecoming proved alumni of all years can join hands by modem, router and webcam to celebrate tradition and commingle. This weekend, 98 legacy students in the Class of 2024 — those with relatives or parents who are attending or have attended Norwich University — will celebrate their shared university experience with their parents during virtual Parent and Family Weekend.

Norwich President Emeritus Richard W. Schneider, left, and his wife, Jaime, wear their masks at the Sept. 12 dedication of Schneider Hall. Schneider has headed Vermont Gov. Phil Scott’s college reopening task force amid the coronavirus pandemic. (Photo by Mark Collier.)

Richard W. Schneider heads Gov. Phil Scott’s task force for reopenings

Vermont colleges have kept the coronavirus at bay at a rate many states could envy, news outlets and state officials reported recently. And Norwich University President Emeritus Richard W. Schneider has helped lead the push, heading Vermont Gov. Phil Scott’s college-reopening task force.


Norwich University Perspectives Project: COVID-19

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