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Scottsdale Mustang Library

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Scottsdale Mustang Library

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10101 North 90th Street
Scottsdale, AZ 85258 United States
480-312-7323

September 2017

FRANK Talks: Securing the Borders and Stopping Terrorism – Scottsdale

September 27, 2017 @ 6:00 pm - 7:30 pm
Scottsdale Mustang Library, 10101 North 90th Street
Scottsdale, AZ 85258 United States
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Free

Securing the Borders and Stopping Terrorism: A Constitutional Framework Dr. T.J. Davis, Arizona State University, School of Historical, Philosophical and Religious Studies Protecting its people is among the first priorities of any government. The Constitution’s Bill of Rights provides protections of the people from the government. How should the U.S. Constitution’s checks and balances operate in securing U.S. borders and stopping terrorism?  How do these protections turn into practical public policies that implement the government’s duty to protect its people…

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September 2018

FRANK Talks: Eradicating Global Hunger: Is Genetically Modified Food (GMO) a Solution? – Scottsdale

September 22, 2018 @ 2:00 pm - 3:30 pm
Scottsdale Mustang Library, 10101 North 90th Street
Scottsdale, AZ 85258 United States
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Free

Eradicating Global Hunger: Is Genetically Modified Food (GMO) a Solution? Julian Kunnie, University of Arizona, Religious Studies/Classics/Africana Studies/Indigenous/Globalization Studies Technological innovations in the early 21st century have promoted the development of genetically modified seeds and foods, as a potential solution to the crisis of world hunger.   Eighty percent of the corn, soy, and cotton cultivated in the U.S. today, is genetically modified. Is GMO seed and food production the best solution to address hunger and food shortages? What are the…

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March 2019

The Earliest Apache in Arizona: Evidence and Arguments (Scottsdale)

March 21, 2019 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm
Scottsdale Mustang Library, 10101 North 90th Street
Scottsdale, AZ 85258 United States
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Free

How did the Apache impact late prehistoric peoples? Research provides evidence of ancestral Apaches in the southern Southwest as early as A.D. 1300. Evidence comes from chronometric dates obtained from storage features (covered with grass or leaves), on Apache pottery, and from roasting pits, all in direct association with other types of Apache material culture. A continuous sequence of use from the A.D. 1300s through the late 1700s provides new insights into a western route into this region and the…

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