Friday, October 2, 2015
The McGovern Center at Dakota Wesleyan University is seeking nominations for the McGovern South Dakota Hunger Ambassador Award, which will be announced at the McGovern Hunger Summit on Nov. 12.
Nominations will be accepted up to Oct. 29. An online nomination form is available here.
The McGovern South Dakota Hunger Ambassador Award will be given to a South Dakotan who goes above and beyond to provide food security to the people of South Dakota.
Last year, John Lushbough of Vermillion, was named the McGovern South Dakota Hunger Ambassador Award.
Lushbough is the founder and coordinator of Vermillion Welcome Table, a free weekly meal for underprivileged, and the head of the Vermillion Weekend Backpack Program, a program that provides easy-to-prepare meals for area youth. He has been serving his community for 25 years.
Friday, September 25, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University crowned its homecoming royalty Friday night during the Blue & White Days pep rally and coronation. Trae Bergh and Kelsey Newman are this year’s king and queen.
Trae Bergh, of Crooks, was crowned homecoming king. Bergh is majoring in athletic training at DWU. He is a member of the DWU men’s basketball team and Athletic Training Club. He has served as the AT Club president, Phi Kappa Phi vice president, men’s basketball captain, and is an Emil S. Liston Award winner. Following graduation, he plans to attend physician’s assistant school. He is a Tri-Valley High School graduate and the son of Troy and Cyndi Bergh, Crooks.
Kelsey Newman, of Columbus, Neb., was crowned queen. She is majoring in athletic training and minoring in psychology. She is a member of the Athletic Training Club, is a student ambassador and the athletics’ student representative in Student Senate. She has also helped with Children’s Miracle Network, and played on the DWU softball team for two years. Following graduation, she plans to work as a professional athletic trainer in a college setting before applying for physician’s assistant school. She is a Scotus Central Catholic School graduate and the daughter of Amy and Jordan Newman, Columbus.
The following were also candidates for homecoming queen: Sammy Fluck, Becker, Minn.; Mallory Jark, of Warner; Hailey Unger, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada; and Sarah Zaiser, Dawson, Minn. The following were also candidates for homecoming king: Stetsen Eriksen, Presho; Sawyer Gibson, Jasper, Minn.; Sterling Hubbard, Jamestown, N.D.; and Jonah Johnson, Kerkhoven, Minn.
Blue & White Days continues Saturday, Sept. 26, with the homecoming parade at 10 a.m. on Main Street, followed by tailgating at 11:30 a.m. and the football game at 1 p.m. at Joe Quintal Field. The women’s and men’s soccer teams will also play at home at 3 and 5:30 p.m. at the Pepsi-Cola Soccer Complex, and the DWU volleyball team plays at 5 p.m. at the Christen Family Athletic Center. The DWU production of “Always … Patsy Cline” also opened this weekend and times and tickets can be found online here. For a full list of Blue & White Days events, click here.
Monday, September 21, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University has announced the royalty candidates for this year’s homecoming king and queen.
Blue & White Days is Friday through Saturday, Sept. 25-26, with the pep rally and coronation taking place at 9:30 p.m. on Friday in the Christen Family Athletic Center. For a full list of alumni events, please click here; for a list of student activities, please click here.
The following are candidates for homecoming queen:
Sammy Fluck. Sammy Fluck, Becker, Minn., is majoring in athletic training with a minor in allied health. She is a member of the DWU volleyball team, Athletic Training Club and participates in chapel. She is also a student ambassador and admissions caller. Following graduation, she plans to attend physical therapy school. She is a Becker High School graduate and daughter of Lonnie and Katey Fluck, Becker.
Mallory Jark. Mallory Jark, of Warner, is a secondary mathematics education major. She is involved in volleyball, student senate, Future Teachers Organization, the Math Club, and New Student Orientation. She is a member of Sigma Zeta national science honor society, the Mathematics Honor Society, and DWU dean’s list. Following graduation, she plans to pursue a career teaching middle school mathematics. She is a Warner High School graduate and daughter of Val and Nancy Jark, Warner.
Kelsey Newman. Kelsey Newman, of Columbus, Neb., is majoring in athletic training and minoring in psychology. She is a member of the Athletic Training Club, is a student ambassador and the athletics’ student representative in Student Senate. She has also helped with Children’s Miracle Network, and played on the DWU softball team for two years. Following graduation, she plans to work as a professional athletic trainer in a college setting before applying for physician’s assistant school. She is a Scotus Central Catholic School graduate and the daughter of Amy and Jordan Newman, Columbus.
Hailey Unger. Hailey Unger, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, is an elementary education major. She is a member of the DWU softball team, Future Teachers Organization, and Rotary Club. She has been named to the NAIA First Team All-Conference 2013-2015, the DWU dean’s list 2012-2015, and a NAIA Scholar Athlete 2013-2015. Following graduation, she plans to return to Manitoba to teach, coach, and eventually pursue her master’s degree. She is a graduate of Oak Park High School and the daughter of Bob and Wendy Unger, Winnipeg.
Sarah Zaiser. Sarah Zaiser, Dawson, Minn., is a majoring in biology in the pre-med track. She is a peer tutor, has conducted research under Dr. Paula Mazzer, and is a member of LyricWood Orchestra. She is an honor student and a South Dakota BRIN fellow. Following graduation, she plans to pursue her Ph.D. in biomedical sciences at the University of South Dakota, Vermillion. She is the daughter of Tom and Joan Zaiser, Dawson.
The following are candidates for homecoming king:
Trae Bergh. Trae Bergh, Crooks, is majoring in athletic training at DWU. He is a member of the DWU men’s basketball team and Athletic Training Club. He has served as the AT Club president, Phi Kappa Phi vice president, men’s basketball captain, and is an Emil S. Liston Award winner. Following graduation, he plans to attend physician’s assistant school. He is a Tri-Valley High School graduate and the son of Troy and Cyndi Bergh, Crooks.
Stetsen Eriksen. Stetsen Eriksen, Presho, is an elementary education major with an emphasis in coaching. He is a member of Future Teachers Organization, Children’s Miracle Network-DWU chapter, and is an Action Ambassador, as well as DWU dean’s list. After graduation he plans to pursue a master’s degree in counseling. He is a Lyman High School graduate and the son of Marty and Carol Eriksen, Presho.
Sawyer Gibson. Sawyer Gibson, Jasper, Minn., is a criminal justice major with a minor in human services. He is a resident assistant and a member of the Student Activities Board. Gibson is a Garretson High School graduate and son of Lance and ReNae Gibson, Jasper.
Sterling Hubbard. Sterling Hubbard, Jamestown, N.D., is an athletic training major. He is a member of the DWU men’s soccer team, Wesleyan Choir, Student Diversity Club, and works as a student ambassador. He has been named to the DWU dean’s list, as a NAIA Scholar Athlete and Daktronics Scholar Athlete. Following graduation he plans to attend physical therapy school. He is a graduate of Jamestown High School and the son of Charles Hubbard and Susan Lippert.
Jonah Johnson. Jonah Johnson, Kerkhoven, Minn., is a chemistry major, minoring in coaching. He is a member of the DWU baseball team and participates in the Big Brother program. He is a Carhart Prize in Science Endowed Scholarship winner, and has been named a baseball all-conference honorable mention. He is a graduate of Kerkhoven-Murdock-Sunburg High School and the son of Larry and Paulette Johnson, Kerkhoven.
Thursday, September 17, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University turned 130 last spring and will carry the celebration through Blue & White Days next week with reunions, the Legacy Banquet, parade and much more.
Friday, Sept. 25
The homecoming festivities begin Monday, Sept. 21, with student events planned throughout the week. Community and alumni events kick off Friday morning with campus tours at 10 a.m. and then 2 p.m., followed by a 3 p.m. Authors Talk with Penny Fritze-Tietz, class of ’65, who published several books, including a work of fiction, a mystery novel centered around campus. Characters in the story are based on her fellow DWU choir members from the mid-1960s. The talk will be in the McGovern Library and is open to all.
At 6 p.m., Friday, the campus will host the Legacy Banquet, to honor donors, alumni and friends of the university. Distinguished Alumni Awards will be given to Dorothy Alexander Collins, class of 1936, from the College of Arts and Humanities; Don Hafner, class of 1965, from the College of Leadership and Public Service; and Don Thayer, class of 1967, from the Donna Starr Christen College of Healthcare, Fitness and Sciences. It is $30 to attend, RSVP to the DWU alumni office at firstname.lastname@example.org or 605-995-2603. Or register online here.
The Blue & White Days Pep Rally and coronation ceremony will begin at 9:30 p.m., Friday, in the Christen Family Athletic Center, with the crowning of the king and queen and burning of the “W.” All are welcome to attend.
Saturday, Sept. 26
The Blue & White Days parade begins at 10 a.m. on Main Street with the theme of “The ’70s.” Alumni are welcome to the alumni tent in the CorTrust Bank parking lot, North Main Street, for coffee and donuts beginning at 9:30 a.m.
Tailgating will begin at 11:30 a.m. at Joe Quintal Field, followed by the homecoming football game, DWU vs. Hastings College, at 1 p.m.
There are three more teams playing homecoming games Saturday: the women’s soccer team plays Doan College at 3 p.m. at the Pepsi-Cola Soccer Complex, north of Mitchell, followed by the men’s team at 5:30 p.m. The DWU Tiger volleyball team takes on Midland College at 5 p.m. at the Christen Family Athletic Center.
Nursing alumni and their families are welcome to the “Celebrating 40 Years of DWU Nursing Graduates” reunion from 4 to 6 p.m., Saturday, in the Glenda K. Corrigan Health Sciences Center. Preregistration is required.
The Class of 1965 Golden Reunion is set for 6 p.m., Saturday, at Wild Oak Golf Course. Preregistration is required.
The Class of 1975 40th Reunion will take place at 6 p.m., Saturday, at the Scoreboard Pub & Grill in Mitchell. No registration required.
And Dave and Deanell Backlund will host a late’ 60s to early ’70s reunion at their home, 41131 Backlund Place, beginning at 6 p.m., Saturday.
The Dakota Wesleyan University Department of Theatre will also open its first production of the season, “Always … Patsy Cline,” Friday through Sunday, Sept. 25-27, in the Patten-Wing Theatre, Hughes Hall. Tickets are $12 general admission and available at the door or online here. Show times are 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. The show continues Oct. 2-4.
Wednesday, September 16, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University will recognize three alumni with Distinguished Alumni Awards during the annual Legacy Banquet next week.
Receiving distinguished alumni awards this year are Don Hafner, from the College of Leadership and Public Service; Dorothy Alexander Collins, from the College of Arts and Humanities; and Don Thayer, from the Donna Starr Christen College of Healthcare, Fitness and Sciences.
The Legacy Banquet is set for 6 p.m., Friday, Sept. 25, in the Sherman Center. The banquet is by reservation only; contact the DWU alumni office at email@example.com, or 605-995-2603, to purchase a ticket. A full list of events can be found online here.
Don Hafner, Aurora, Colo., formerly of Ethan, will receive the Distinguished Alumni Award from the College of Leadership and Public Service.
Hafner, the youngest of eight children, grew up on a farm just outside of Ethan, S.D., and can vividly remember the day he was completing his farm chores when Dakota Wesleyan University coaches Gordon Fosness and Gordon Zapp drove into the yard to recruit him to play Tiger athletics.
Desperately wanting to continue his education, he accepted the challenge and was a four-year basketball standout for DWU along with playing two years of Tiger football. He graduated in 1965 with a business degree and an emphasis in accounting. After graduation, he accepted a position working for Rollie Kelley, another Dakota Wesleyan alumnus, at the Colorado Container Corporation, a manufacturer of corrugated paper boxes and products in Denver.
He began his career as an accounting clerk, followed by a supervisory position in manufacturing operations, and he was later named executive vice president. After 17 years with the company, he began a career in financial consulting. In 1985, he became the owner and president of InterFinancial Services Inc. Five years later, he sold the firm and accepted the lead position of president at Omnivest Financial Services Inc., where he coordinated the successful merger of two financial planning and consulting firms. Upon completing that task, he once again chose to work independently with a focus on structured settlements and planning for persons with disabilities. He served as the Colorado State Director of the National Organization of Estate Planning for Persons with Disabilities. Don’s experience in accounting, taxes, finance, investment counseling and business management led him to establish Settlement Partners LLC, a company providing settlement services to fill a niche in the marketplace of helping people with catastrophic injuries and special needs. He is the recipient of the Partner of the Year Award from the Colorado Trial Lawyers Association. In addition to his corporate office in Denver, Don has offices in two locations in Texas and conducts business nationwide. He does extensive pro bono services for families in need, including several families who were victims of 9/11. He is a founding member of the Society of Settlement Planners, and a member of the National Structured Settlement Trade Association.
Don’s list of service is long. In addition to holding leadership positions in numerous organizations connected to his career, he served as a member of Civitan International, holding various positions, including Distinguished President. He also has been a longtime volunteer with Special Olympics supporting all aspects of the organization. He has shared his leadership skills with this faith community by serving as head elder and head usher for many years, and he served as Sunday school superintendent.
For years he has provided volunteer tax preparation services for low- to moderate-income families and conducted seminars both in person and via video instruction for retiring employees of U.S. West and other corporations. One of his greatest joys comes from serving his community as a volunteer elementary basketball coach.
Although he has been in the work force for more than 50 years, Don states, “I am far from retirement as I love what I do and know that God isn’t finished with me yet. I’ve been richly blessed to live a life of service to others.”
Don and his wife, Jill, have been married for 32 years and are still living in Colorado. They have four children and two grandchildren.
Don Thayer, Brodhead, Wis., formerly of White Lake, will receive the Distinguished Alumni Award from the Donna Starr Christen College of Healthcare, Fitness and Science.
Don Thayer grew up on the family farm near White Lake, S.D., surrounded by farm animals, including a few baby calves and lambs that spent the night near the kitchen stove during cold winter nights. The seeds of his future career were planted there.
His desire to become a veterinarian was fueled by both his encouraging mother and the love of a Shetland pony named Danny, who broke his front leg when Don was in the third grade. After rushing the pony to the veterinarian, only to realize the doctor did not have either the proper tools or training to treat it, the pony had to be put down. That experience led Don to think, “There must be a better way for a more desirable outcome.”
Don came to DWU in the fall of 1961 following his brother, Bill, already a student here. His twin sister, Donna, entered the Methodist Hospital nursing program. Don briefly considered engineering before focusing on the sciences with the goal of veterinary medicine. He was a student-athlete and played Tiger football. In Dr. Linn’s biology class, he met the love of his life, Judy DeWitt. They married in August 1965 and had four children. Don took additional classes at both SDSU and Iowa State University, officially graduating from DWU in 1967.
“(DWU) started me on my life’s path and gave me confidence to dream big and believe in myself,” he said.
He then attended Iowa State University School of Veterinary Medicine and graduated in 1970. Shortly after graduation, Don and a fellow vet school classmate traveled to Wisconsin, and he decided to move there to begin his career. He joined a four-man mixed animal practice near Brodhead, Wis.
Yet, while Don was developing his practice, he had a personal desire to share his Christian faith through his veterinary work. He became connected to Christian Veterinary Mission, a sister organization of World Concern, and took the first of what would become 11 mission trips to Haiti, where he educated locals on animal care.
“The Haitians taught me about unconditional love, gratitude, living one day at a time; they were so happy and made do with what they had,” he said.
Don’s 38-year career included 17 mission trips to Haiti, India, Ecuador, Kenya, Romania and Nicaragua. On many of the mission adventures, his family members were able to accompany him.
“Conducting mission work with my family was really a dream come true,” he said. “A person learns so much about themselves when serving others. It was the opportunity to grow, learn and bond as a family, all the while we were serving Christ around the world.”
Although officially retired from the clinic he helped build, Don now pours himself into his family, his church and many other Christian causes. His focus is to encourage others to a life of service in Christ.
He and Judy are especially grateful to Dakota Wesleyan for providing a firm foundation for their life of service.
Dorothy Alexander Collins, Columbiaville, Mich., formerly of Redfield, will receive the Distinguished Alumni Award from the College of Arts and Humanities.
Dorothy Elizabeth Alexander Collins celebrated her 100th birthday on March 19, 2015.
From the time she was a little girl growing up in Redfield, Dorothy was surrounded by music and the arts. She began piano lessons in first grade, and as a teenager accompanied the church choir and all of the music ensembles at school. On Sunday mornings, the church choir rehearsed in her family’s living room, and Dorothy dreamed of someday being an accompanist to a famous soloist.
She graduated from DWU in 1936 with majors in music and English and minors in math and history. The Great Depression meant that jobs were few, but she found jobs at Hazel, Roscoe and McIntosh, S.D. In 1941, Dorothy spread her independent wings, bought her own car and accepted a teaching position in Columbiaville, Mich. The superintendent was aghast that any mother would have allowed her daughter to travel so far alone.
In 1943, she enrolled in library classes at the University of Illinois and continued her teaching career. Just one year later, she met her future husband, Chet Collins. They married in August at the Methodist church in Redfield and raised two children together.
Dorothy resumed her teaching career in Columbiaville in 1956. During her tenure at Columbiaville, she taught chemistry, mathematics and English, and served as interim principal for one year, as well as supervising the library move to the new high school in 1969. By the late ’70s, she was solely responsible for the elementary, middle school and high school libraries. In addition to her many responsibilities within the district, Dorothy was the yearbook adviser for almost 20 years, and in 1957, began making an official school district scrapbook for each year. For more than 50 years Dorothy archived community events and information, which now serve as a historical document for the school.
Dorothy retired from the LakeVille Community School District in 1981, but remained actively involved with the music department where she accompanied student musicians at competitions and played in the pit band for all of the musicals. She also initiated and organized a church library and provided private piano lessons for hundreds of students over the years. She shared her musical gifts and played the piano for the local Rotary Club long before women were allowed to join; however, when that statute was lifted, she was the first female welcomed into the local chapter.
In 1990, Dorothy was awarded the Distinguished Service Award by the Great Teachers Foundation, and the Edgar A. Guest Masonic Award for Community Service in 1991. The Village of Columbiaville proclaimed it Dorothy Collins Day in October 1997, and in 2007, she was presented with the Michigan Lily Festival Association Volunteer of the Year Award. Just this past year, the Valley Area Agency on Aging of Michigan recognized her as one of three centenarians, and her life was chronicled in a video by the agency. In 2012, the LakeVille Board of Education honored her by naming the library media center the Dorothy Collins Media Center.
Dorothy has played the organ at the Columbiaville United Methodist Church for more than 60 years, and at 100 years of age, continues to richly bless the congregation with her beautiful music every Sunday.
“They’re amazed that I can still play. I said, ‘Well, the brains and the fingers still connect, so I continue to play,’” she said. “I really enjoy life.”
Tuesday, September 15, 2015
The Dakota Wesleyan University Department of Theatre has released its schedule for the 2015-16 school year, which opens next weekend with “Always … Patsy Cline.”
“Always … Patsy Cline,” by Ted Swindley, will be performed Friday through Sunday, Sept. 25-27 and Oct. 2-4, in the Patten-Wing Theatre on campus in Hughes Hall. Times for the shows are 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. on Sundays. Tickets are $12 general admission and can be purchased at the door, or online here. DWU students, staff and faculty tickets are $5 with DWU I.D. and can be purchased at Diana Goldammer's office on campus.
“Always ... Patsy Cline” is based on the true story of a unique friendship between Patsy Cline, played by DWU alumnus Jenna Miller ’15, and Houston housewife Louise Seger, played by DWU senior Madi Miller. Having first heard Cline on the “Arthur Godfrey Show” in 1957, Seger became an immediate and enthusiastic fan of Cline’s and she constantly hounded the local disc jockey to play Cline’s records on the radio.
In 1961, when Cline went to Houston for a show, Seger and her friends arrived about an hour-and-a-half early and, by coincidence, met Cline. The two women struck up a friendship that lasted until Cline’s untimely death in a plane crash in 1963.
The play focuses on the fateful evening at Houston’s Esquire Ballroom when Seger hears of Cline’s death in a plane crash. Seger supplies a narrative while Cline floats in and out of the set singing tunes that made her famous – “Anytime,” “Walkin’ After Midnight,” “She’s Got You,” “Sweet Dreams,” and ”Crazy” – to name a few.
The rest of the DWU season includes:
“Spiders in the Night,” original drama by James Van Oort, of Mitchell, a 1999 DWU alumnus, Nov. 11-15, Patten-Wing Theatre, Hughes Hall.
“Women of Lockerbie,” by Deborah Brevoort, Feb. 25-28, Equitem Theatre-in-the-Round, Hughes Hall.
“Godspell,” the musical, music by Stephen Schwartz, book by John-Michael Tebelak, April 8-10, April 15-17, Sherman Center.
Wednesday, September 9, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University is ranked among America’s best regional colleges for the Midwest, according to the recently released U.S. News & World Report “Best Colleges 2016.”
The annual “America’s Best Colleges” study by U.S. News & World Report is a culmination of data taken from regional colleges, high school counselors and various sources to create a comprehensive look at what colleges offer and how they assist students on their road to success. Everything from class size to financial assistance to how competitive admission processes are, are taken into account.
“Dakota Wesleyan continues its 130-year tradition of educating remarkable students in a faith-based, small-community atmosphere while remaining competitive with much larger schools,” said President Amy Novak. “Our programs produce excellent young professionals, promote experiential learning, and cultivate a commitment to service among our students.”
DWU is ranked among regional colleges in the Midwest, which includes 12 states.
Friday, September 4, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University is experiencing record enrollment again this year.
DWU’s enrollment for the 2015 fall semester topped last year’s record by 20 students with a fall enrollment of 895.
This year’s freshman class is significantly larger than last year with 178 students; the 2014 count was 148.
“We have a compelling story of student success,” said Fredel Thomas, dean of admissions “When we can talk about 100 percent of athletic training students passing boards on their first attempt or nursing students and education students experiencing 100 percent job placement rates, or the great jobs our business students are landing, parents and prospective students are listening. They want to be part of that success.”
Enrollment in DWU’s online programs has grown steadily since they went live two years ago. DWU offers a fully online M.B.A., a Master of Arts in Education, a degree completion bachelor’s program, and an RN to Bachelor of Science in nursing. The online population is about 180.
“We find that people like the way our online programs fit into their lives,” said Derek Driedger, dean of adult and professional studies. “They appreciate not having to come to campus or log in at certain times. This is a learning opportunity geared toward working adult learners, and we are filling a need with these programs.”
Not included in the 895 are about 100 students who are enrolled in dual-credit courses at Mitchell High School.
DWU President Amy Novak also pointed out that DWU’s online programs have helped to reach new markets, a key to success in a rural area where traditional-aged students are declining.
“DWU’s workplace-relevant curriculum, our expansion of new facilities, and our efforts to become a leader in workforce development in our region, are responsible for the growing momentum the university is experiencing,” Novak said. “DWU’s focus on putting students first is leading to exceptional outcomes. Additionally, our online nursing degree has been very popular, and we’re also reaching new students in our master’s programs.”
To view DWU programs, click here. To schedule a campus visit, click here. To check out our online programs, including an M.B.A., a Master of Arts in Education, the bachelor's completion program, or RN to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing, click on the link on our homepage.
Friday, September 4, 2015
Dakota Wesleyan University offices will close Monday, Sept. 7, in observance of the Labor Day holiday and there will be no class.
The McGovern Library will also observe holiday hours this weekend. The library will be closed Saturday, Sept. 5, and Sunday, Sept. 6. The library will reopen at 6 p.m. to midnight on Monday, Sept. 7.
Offices and the library return to regular hours on Tuesday, Sept. 8.
Tuesday, September 1, 2015
Whether or not religion should play a role in politics is the topic of this fall’s McGovern Forum.
The McGovern Civic Engagement Forum will be from 6 to 8 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 29, in the Sherman Center at DWU. This event is free and open to the public.
“We are seeing more and more policy changes and proposed changes nationwide that involve matters of faith and religious beliefs,” said Dr. Alisha Vincent, director of the McGovern Center.
The theme, “Should Religion Play a Role in 21st Century Politics?” will be debated by the Rev. Barry Lynn, executive director for Americans United for the Separation of Church and State, and Professor Rena Lindevaldsen, interim dean and professor and associate director of the Liberty Center for Law and Policy, Liberty University.
DWU students will work with the McGovern Center to design four questions that the candidates will cover.
“These questions will relate to the topic and feature an issue that is appealing and relevant to audience interests, such as whether prayer should be allowed in public schools,” Vincent said.
Audience members will have an opportunity to write in a question and present it to the room moderator.
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