Posted: February 16th, 2022

What factors are likely to contribute to the growth in airfreight in future?

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Learning Goal: I’m working on a writing discussion question and need an explanation and answer to help me learn.1.Export and Import Policies and Practices: Chapter 9: Trade Documents and Transportation Question: What factors are likely to contribute to the growth in airfreight in future? Is it a major mode of transportation for cargo? 125 words Chapter 10: Exchange Rates and international Trade Question: Do you think the U.S. dollar will continue to maintain its key currency status? Explain. 125 words 2. Advanced Spreadsheet:Generating Reports from Multiple Worksheets and WorkbooksUsing the Internet, conduct a thorough search for more information on using multiple worksheets and workbooks in Excel. Choose one bullet listed below and explain and also include a reason to use in your worksheet for your bullet from the following: 125 words Choose from the following:Session 5.1Copy worksheets between worksheets
View a workbook in multiple windows
Organize worksheets in a worksheet group
Session 5.2Write an external reference
Manage the security features of linked documents
Create a hyperlink to a document source
Link to an email address
Session 5.3Create and apply a named range
Work with name scope
Create a workbook template
The Confident Writer: What do you think are the most interesting things about the subjects of this week’s profiles, “The Acupuncture Vet” and “The Heavens Can’t Wait”? Since these are newspaper articles rather than college essays, the journalist includes more information than you need to do in your profile. What information would you have left out? 150 words Kilgannon, Corey. “The Heavens can’t Wait: [Metropolitan Desk].” New York Times, Late Edition (East Coast) ed., Oct 08 2017, ProQuest. Web. 13 Apr. 2021.The Acupuncture Vet by Corey Kilgannon:Dr. Jeff Levy knocked gently on an apartment door on the Lower East Side of Manhattan on Tuesday afternoon.”I knock lightly because dogs can get upset if you knock loud, or with a cat, it might run under the bed,” said Dr. Levy, a veterinarian who specializes in acupuncture, exclusively by house call. This house call was for Harpo, a 10-year-old toy fox terrier with a liver tumor that was diagnosed a year ago as terminal and untreatable.”They told me to just keep him happy for his last couple of months,” said Harpo’s owner, Jess Caragliano, 36, who heard that Dr. Levy, 61, could help provide palliative care during Harpo’s last few weeks. She had him begin weekly acupuncture treatments, and while a year later Harpo’s prognosis has not improved, outwardly he is energetic and thriving, said Ms. Caragliano, the founder of a music marketing company. Dr. Levy’s rounds are mostly in Manhattan but he will take on patients as far as the city’s subway system extends. He sometimes sees a dozen patients a day, which means plenty of miles on his unlimited use MetroCard.”I swipe that card clean”, said Dr. Levy, who often spends as much time on trains and buses as he does with his patients, and does much of his paperwork in transit.Dr. Levy, a certified veterinary acupuncturist, assists with rehabilitation and pain management for pets whose owners want to avoid medication or surgery. He also gets referrals from other vets who have been unable to help a pet with traditional medicine. Nervous or aggressive pets are often more cooperative in familiar surroundings, said Dr. Levy, who treats many older or debilitated cats and dogs that are too fragile, physical or emotionally, to travel. Acupuncture can make pets with cancer more comfortable by stimulating points in the body that help with pain relief, or increase energy, the immune system and appetite, said Dr. Levy, who sat beside Harpo on a rug and inserted a red tipped needle into the top of the terrier’s head.This is a calming point, explained Dr. Levy, where the yin energy pathways converge. He then inserted a needle between the dog’s shoulder blades, a yang energy point that was “sort of like turning up the thermostat.” Another needle just beyond the last rib would affect the kidney, which “houses the fire of life — it’s like a pilot light,” and can help with arthritis and mobility issues, he said. Typically, pets fall asleep soon after the needles are inserted. Harpo, a high-energy dog usually excited by visitors, did just that, despite the ambulance sirens and car horns outside. He gave a reflexive yap at some footsteps in the hallway, then put his head down and napped soundly.Dr. Levy grew up in Mill Basin, Brooklyn, and became interested in veterinary medicine as a child after seeing his pet dachshund, Mushroom, suffer from chronic back problems. Dr. Levy travels with a thick bag, or sometimes several, stuffed with medical records, equipment and acupuncture needles. He typically charges $195 for an initial visit and $150 for each follow-up. After visiting Harpo, Dr. Levy took a bus and three trains to Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, to visit Nana, a 14- year-old shepherd mix that collapsed in July and became immobile.Nana’s owner, Vanessa Soderstrom, 40, said that a veterinarian told her, “When the big dogs go down, they don’t get back up, and that I’d have to put him down.” But after a few acupuncture treatments by Dr. Levy, Nana began walking again, she said. Dr. Levy made preparations to put needles along the dog’s back. Observing from the sidelines was Ms. Soderstrom’s Chihuahua mix, Tiny Tony, a pet world celebrity with more than 41,000 Facebook followers.Dr. Levy is no stranger to celebrity, having treated Mick Jagger’s cat as well as dogs for the likes of Lou Reed, Joan Rivers and Marvin Hamlisch, he said.”Some people like to rub shoulders with celebrities — I like to rub muzzles with their dogs,” said Dr. Levy, who also founded a pet-themed rock band called Pet-Rox, which has performed benefit concerts for animal welfare groups. The band’s members come from the animal-welfare community. Some who have cycled through over the years include a pet psychic, a sea-lion trainer, dog walkers and a pet lawyer. At one point, the band had a pet tarot card reader on percussion. Dr. Levy sings and plays guitar. He said the band began as a semi-serious venture playing cover songs like “Octopus’s Garden” and “Rockin’ Robin,” but after encouragement from Bernadette Peters and Mary Tyler Moore at a pet charity event, the group turned to originals written by Dr. Levy, often on the subway between house calls. The band’s first CD, “Just Sniffing Around,” included such classics as “Raining Cats and Dogs,” “Urban Jungle” and “Lost Dog.””One time, we played an event at the Prospect Park Zoo in Brooklyn,” he said. “It was pretty cool — the sea lions were howling behind us.”Work CitedKilgannon, Corey. “The Acupuncture Vet: [Metropolitan Desk].” New York Times, Late Edition (East Coast) ed., Mar 25 2018, ProQuest. Web. 13 Apr. 2021.The Heavens Can’t Wait by Corey Kilgannon:Joe Maggio put down his Scorpio mug and sat on the couch in his Brooklyn apartment.”As a Scorpio,” said Mr. Maggio, who was born on Halloween in 1958, “I come with a sting, and people know that about me.”But Scorpios are also known as truth seekers, he added, which is how Mr. Maggio wound up being an astrologer with an old-school Brooklyn flair. Mr. Maggio still lives in the house where has spent most of his life, on 79th Street, and reads charts for anyone who visits him. Studying the positions of celestial objects can yield insights about a person’s personality and is an opportune time to explore travel, romance and business ventures, said Mr. Maggio, who prides himself on being able to guess people’s signs, like the Con Edison worker who reads his electric meter. He guessed rightly that she was a Scorpio, he said, and she has since become one of his devotees.”Now, she reads my meter and I read her chart and tell her what’s up for the next month,” he said. “And she keeps my lights on.”Mr. Maggio grew up in “Saturday Night Fever”-era Brooklyn, when young people wore their astrological signs on T-shirts and used their signs as pickup lines in discos. He is more of a rock music guy, with an apartment decorated with astrology memorabilia and posters of Elvis Costello. He has been a regular at the singer’s New York shows since first seeing him perform at the Palladium in 1977. Mr. Costello’s Aug. 25 birthday makes him a “Virgo ruled by Mercury,” Mr. Maggio said.”Virgos try to be perfect with what they do and they’re wordsmiths, which you can see with his lyrics,” he said.On Tuesday, Adrienne Leban, 72, a Gemini, visited Mr. Maggio. He drew a quick circle and scribbled the symbols of the 12 signs of the zodiac around it. He began figuring where the planets were currently aligned for her, in the 12 houses, or spatial divisions of the sky. He told Ms. Leban that the planet Neptune was “in her career house,” a good time to work on professional ventures and a good period for developing serious relationships. It was Ms. Leban who first interested Mr. Maggio in astrology when he took her art class as a student at the School of Visual Arts in Manhattan, where she is still a professor.Mr. Maggio, the oldest of three boys, grew up on Avenue U, near the celebrated L & B Spumoni Gardens pizzeria and restaurant in Gravesend, but moved to his current home by the time he was attending nearby Lafayette High School. He was raised by his mother, Irene Maggio, he said, since his father, an Aquarius, was an aspiring mobster who died young. His father’s underworld career tanked after “he got caught in 1960 with $10 million in counterfeit bills he was trying to move for the mob,” said Mr. Maggio, who has worked at various sales jobs and now works at a bookstore in Brooklyn.On Tuesday, he walked across the street to do a reading for a neighbor, Joan Bomengo, and her boyfriend John Scupelliti, a doo-wop singer widely known by his performing name, Johnny Doo Wop. They sat in Ms. Bomengo’s backyard near a heavy bronze statue of Romulus and Remus, the twin brothers from Roman mythology, being suckled by a she-wolf.”Joan is an Aries — youthful, dynamic, independent, confident,” Mr. Maggio said of Ms. Bomengo.Her chart last month showed that “her sun was in the sixth house,” a sign that it was a good time to cross off long-delayed tasks, Mr. Maggio said. Ms. Bomengo reported that she had been a domestic dynamo ever since, taking care of all sorts of dreaded chores. This month, Mr. Maggio said, would be a good time for “partnership” developments. Then Mr. Scupelliti’s cellphone rang. Its ringtone was a sampling of his 1964 recording of “Our Wonderful Love,” with his group, the Reactions.”He’s a homebody, home-loving Cancer,” Mr. Maggio said of Mr. Scupelliti.Mr. Scupelliti nodded and said he hated change and has remained in the old neighborhood and clung to his doo-wop roots, and is now getting the Reactions ready to perform again. Mr. Maggio told the couple that they were in good periods for partnership decisions, and that while Aries and Cancer are not always compatible, their respective moons and rising signs were.”She’s rising in Cancer and he rises in Leo,” he said, a good pairing.Mr. Maggio was hoping he might spark a marriage proposal, but with none forthcoming, he picked up his clipboard and headed back home.”I’m not predicting the future,” he said. “I’m just giving the guidance that, you know, this door is open and you might want to go through it now.”Work CitedKilgannon, Corey. “The Heavens can’t Wait: [Metropolitan Desk].” New York Times, Late Edition (East Coast) ed., Oct 08 2017, ProQuest. Web. 13 Apr. 2021.
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