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many faith and spirituality communities using our services to connect, so we’re starting to explore new tools to support them,” it said. The Rev. Robert Jeffress of First Baptist Church in Dallas, a Southern Baptist megachurch, was among the pastors enthusiastically welcoming of the prayer feature. “Facebook and other social media platforms continue to be tremendous tools to spread the Gospel of Christ and connect believers with one another — especially during this pandemic,” he said. “While any tool can be misused, I support any effort like this that encourages people to turn to the one true God in our time of need.” Adeel Zeb, a Muslim chaplain at The Claremont Colleges in California, also was upbeat. “As long as these companies initiate proper precautions and protocols to ensure the safety of religiously marginalized communities, people of faith should jump on board supporting this vital initiative,” he said. GET FOX BUSINESS ON THE GO BY CLICKING HERE Under its data policy, Facebook uses the information it gathers in a variety of ways, including to personalize advertisements. But the company says advertisers are not able to use a person’s prayer posts to target ads. The Rev. Bob Stec, pastor of St. Ambrose Catholic Parish in Brunswick, Ohio, said via email that on one hand, he sees the new feature as a positive affirmation of people’s need for an “authentic community” of prayer, support and worship. But “even while this is a ‘good thing,’ it is not necessary the deeply authentic community that we need,” he said. “We need to join our voices and hands in prayer. We need to stand shoulder to shoulder with each other and walk through great moments and challenges together.” CLICK HERE TO READ MORE ON FOX BUSINESS Stec also worried about privacy concerns surrounding the sharing of deeply personal traumas.
Fox Business Flash top headlines for August 4 Check out what’s clicking on FoxBusiness.com. In February 2020, NCAA leaders furrowed their brows and warned that allowing college athletes to profit from their name, image and likeness could drive a financial chasm between male and female competitors—with the women the losers. Pressured by state legislators, the NCAA this summer passed rules allowing college athletes to earn money on endorsements. This week, an NCAA-commissioned report used a female athlete to illustrate the advantages women’s college basketball has over men’s in marketing players. UCONN STAR PAIGE BUECKERS HONORS BLACK WOMEN WITH INCREDIBLE SPEECH AT AWARDS SHOW That star is Paige Bueckers (“beckers”), the do-everything UConn guard who last season became the first freshman to be named the AP National Player of the Year. Given her large social media following and high-profile team, she could earn $1 million a year in endorsements, according to an analysis by a firm that connects athletes with sponsors. That is likely more than she would earn if she were able to turn pro now. Bueckers has so much earning potential that she’s one of the few college athletes who’s signed with an agent—Lindsay Kagawa Colas, an executive vice president at the prominent agency Wasserman. Colas didn’t blink at the $1 million
estimate. “We’re approaching this, I think, with the understanding that the potential is really limitless,” Colas said. “It really comes down to: What are the right deals, and how much time does Paige have to spend?” Bueckers wrote in an email that she feels a responsibility to live up to the examples set by women who “frankly have been underpaid.” A million dollars is “a big number for a small town kid,” wrote Bueckers, who is from Hopkins, Minn. “But I hope that it proves to be just a fraction of the investment being made in women’s sports generally—and hopefully small compared to who comes after me.” Wasserman recently registered the trademark for “Paige Buckets,” and Colas said the firm would consider trademarking other terms related to Bueckers. Rather than chasing many one-off deals for her, Colas said she aims to reach agreements with a handful of elite brands who commit for Bueckers’ three remaining seasons of college eligibility. LAW SCHOOL LOSES LUSTER AS DEBTS MOUNT AND SALARIES STAGNATE That’s the advantage of women’s basketball. While NBA draft rules let male players jump to the league after a year in college—see: Duke’s Zion Williamson—WNBA rules generally prohibit domestic players from entering the draft
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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