Exam Code: BAGUILD-CBA-LVL1-100 Practice test 2023 by Killexams.com team
Certified Business Architect (CBA) Level 1
OMG Certified mission
Killexams : OMG Certified mission - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/BAGUILD-CBA-LVL1-100 Search results Killexams : OMG Certified mission - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/BAGUILD-CBA-LVL1-100 https://killexams.com/exam_list/OMG Killexams : OMG! Is swearing still taboo?

If it were the 14th century, your name was Robert Clevecunt and you lived on Pissing Alley, you wouldn’t have hesitated to tell anyone your name or address. Such words were common enough to be unremarkable. It is easily offended 21st-century humans who would change our name by deed poll and lobby the council to change its road signs.

However, we may be becoming more relaxed about swearwords. It was reported last week that an employment judge, presiding over a case of unfair dismissal and discrimination, had decided that using the phrase “I don’t give a fuck” in a “tense” meeting was not necessarily significant. “The words allegedly used in our view are fairly commonplace and do not carry the shock value they might have done in another time,” said the judge.

Swearing is everywhere. It is on TV, on social media, in music. Young children use “WTF” and “OMG”. For many of us, workplace swearing seems so normal that it doesn’t even stand out any more (this was one theory, in that employment tribunal, as to why others in that meeting couldn’t remember if that particular swearword was used).

Parents report teenage children dropping the F- and C-words at home far more freely than they did at the same age. Dorothy, 65, whose daughter is 22, is shocked by the extent of her child’s swearing. “The F-word is quite common in her conversations. I was concerned she would use it in the wrong situation, but she moderates it around older people. With her friends, and with her brothers, it’s not a thing that bothers them – it’s acceptable.” She used to ask her to stop, but then gave up. Dorothy, who admits to using words such as “bloody”, never swore like that in front of her parents. “Good grief, no.”

A 2021 survey for the British Board of Film Classification found that three-fifths of people said strong language was part of their daily lives, while one-third used such language more than they did five years ago. A 2020 report by Ofcom, the TV and radio regulator, found that swearing-related complaints had halved in five years; a year later, swearing accounted for only 1% of complaints, reflecting a “trend of increasingly relaxed attitudes about the use of swearwords” (this did not include slurs and discriminatory language).

This isn’t to say that anything goes – witness the broadcasters braced for impact whenever they need to mention the chancellor Jeremy Hunt, or Krishnan Guru-Murthy, who was taken off Channel 4 news for a week for being overheard, off-camera, using the C-word to describe Steve Baker, the Northern Ireland minister.

The shambolic few weeks of Liz Truss’s tenure as prime minister gave rise to some good swearing – not quite the magnificent creations from The Thick of It, but punchy nonetheless. “I am fucking furious and I don’t give a fuck any more,” the then deputy chief whip, Craig Whittaker, was reported to have said; a German news clip of apolitical correspondent recounting it verbatim went viral. During the economic turmoil that was unleashed, the Financial Times reported that allies of Truss described stories of tensions between her and the then chancellor, Kwasi Kwarteng, as “weapons-grade bollocks”.

Has swearing finally lost its power? Timothy Jay, a professor of psychology at Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts and a swearing expert, sighs. “I’ve been answering that question for 50 years,” he says. “The offensiveness of any word is entirely dependent upon context. All of us carry the calculus for who, what, where and when. If I went in my dean’s office, I wouldn’t swear in there; a student wouldn’t swear in there, but they would swear in a dorm room or a bar.”

Richard Stephens, a senior lecturer in psychology at Keele University, agrees: “It is nuanced. I think what the judge was saying [in the tribunal ruling] was that, in the specific context of that conversation, the F-bomb wasn’t too offensive, but it’s all about context. Within that situation, it’s using swearing as a linguistic tool, as opposed to using it as an insult, or to offend or belittle people. We swear for many different reasons – to show emotion, to show we really mean it, sometimes for humour, to intensify what we’re saying. It is still very context-driven.” As Karyn Stapleton, a senior lecturer in communication at Ulster University, says, there have always been workplaces where swearing is acceptable and, in fact, “part of the culture”.

“We are exposed to more swearing than ever in history – all of the media that we consume,” says Jay. “However, that doesn’t mean that the average person swears more. Again, it depends on the context.” Language evolves and taboos weaken. Stephens found a copy of Vanity Fair from the early 20th century in which the word “damn” was disguised with dashes. “Then, that was an unprintable word, but now we’re comfortable with that. I think we are more comfortable with the four-letter words now than we have been.” What is driving that? “This is just my opinion, not a research-informed answer, but society is becoming more open and we’re freer with language like we’re freer with lots of other things.”

But it is not right to say swearing has entirely lost its power. “Even though we are in quite a comfortable place with swearing and four-letter words, you’re never quite sure how a swearword is going to land, so it’s still a risk to pop one into the conversation. It’s that unpredictability that helps to keep swearing current.”

In her book Holy Sh*t: A Brief History of Swearing, Melissa Mohr – she of Pissing Alley and many other brilliant examples – writes that, in the English middle ages, there was little taboo around bodily functions or sex, so some of the words we find most offensive now would not have been considered so. Things started to change in the 14th century. “Combined with the rise of Protestantism, and with it a strain of puritanism, this civilising process slowly transformed innocuous words into what modern observers would recognise as obscenities.”

Mouthing off … swearing can produce responses such as increased sweating and raised heart rate. Photograph: Sergio Mendoza Hochmann/Getty Images. Posed by a model

Religious swearwords, or profanities, were considered most offensive. In the early 17th century, Mohr says, parliament passed an act making it illegal to use references to God mockingly, including shortened versions such as “zounds” (meaning God’s wounds). Then, over the next couple of centuries, there was a decline in the shock power of profanities, but a rise in obscenity – anything bodily – that the Victorians considered so horrific that the power in those words lives on today.

The big swearwords are relatively unchanged. “It’s all convention,” says Jay. “Institutions of power – school, church, your parents, the media, the sports team you’re on – set standards, then police these standards and punish people who break the rules. That’s why we’ve maintained all of these words over the years.” The church has lost its power, which is why most people consider it completely harmless to say or hear “oh my God”, whereas you would never have heard it, says Jay, in early radio broadcasts.

What worries Emma Byrne, the author of Swearing Is Good for You, is that as words such as “fuck” lose their impact, worse words might take their place. “Swearing tends to lose its power as it loses its taboo status,” she says. “The terms that remain taboo tend to be slurs, derogatory terms for other people, and I would much rather the bodily functions stayed as our outlet.”

A huge number of racist, homophobic, ableist and misogynistic terms are used regularly online – and the words change, says Byrne, to evade filters and hate speech laws. “The bodily functions unite us – there’s something about ‘fuck’ and ‘shit’ that we can relate to on one level or another. I’m very concerned as to what’s left if those words are no longer considered taboo. Slurs are used as weapons in a way that ‘fuck’ and ‘shit’ never were.”

More encouraging is the emergence of a nuanced approach in professional life, she says. “I think workplaces are becoming more aware of the distinction between swearing and abuse. You can be swearing with your colleagues about ‘how fucking stressful this quarter’s been’, or you can consistently undermine and belittle someone and never use a swearword at all. One of those I would say is OK and the other is not. Taking our focus off swearing and putting it more on bullying and abuse is something to be welcomed.”

Stephens’ research has shown that swearing has benefits – which in itself may make people more comfortable with it. In one study, he got participants to dip their hands into ice-cold water and repeat either a swearword or a neutral word, to see if swearing helped them cope with the pain. It did. “They’ll keep their hand in the water longer in the swearing condition,” he says.

The researchers also tested the effect of swearing on strength, testing the force people create using a hand-gripping device. “People will grip that with more force when they’re repeating a swearword over repeating a neutral word,” says Stephens. “We’re still not sure how it works, but it’s looking like it’s something to do with being disinhibited. People use swearwords to overthrow restraint, stop being so controlled, be a little bit freer, not overthink, that sort of thing. Swearing helps you just nudge over to a bit more of a don’t-hold-back mindset.”

Cold, hard evidence … the Royal Institution re-creates Keele University’s ice-water test.

Jay has shown that, contrary to widespread belief, swearing is not the refuge of those who are lacking in vocabulary. “Swearing is a wonderful evolutionary advantage – for humans to be able to express their emotions abstractly. It allows me to vent, it allows me to express frustration, anger, but also surprise, joy. It allows me to express that and communicate it to you very effectively. When you say ‘fuck you’ to someone, it’s almost like punching them, but it’s not punching them.”

Young children, he says, “progressively learn how to express their anger, which originally is very physical – tantrums, biting, scratching – and then it becomes much more abstract. I can yell ‘fuck you’ to someone across the street and I don’t have to hit or bite them.” As offensive or upsetting as it might be, he says, “it’s better than shooting someone. We have enough of that crap here [in the US].”

Swearing can produce responses such as increased sweating and raised heart rate and is thought to be processed differently from other forms of language. “Somebody swearing for humour, or to express frustration with some third party, is possibly processed differently from the automatic, emotional, maybe pain-driven, swearing,” says Stapleton. It may be associated with strong childhood and adolescent memories and the responses to those, he adds. This could include a parent telling you off for swearing, but it could also be positive – “maybe bonding with peers, or receiving acceptance or admiration”.

Children start using swearwords as soon as they start talking, says Jay, but he isn’t convinced this is new, more that now we have more ways of observing them. Different cultures have similar kinds of swearwords. “In places where you have a strong presence of the Catholic church, you have a lot of religious profanities,” says Jay. “But everybody has sexual terms, scatological terms, ancestral allusions – bastard, motherfucker, son of a bitch – and animal names.”

Even chimps might swear. “The two things that are sufficient for swearing to emerge are a taboo and the means to express it,” says Byrne. For the chimps that were studied, that was bowel movements and learning a sign for “dirty”. “They used that sign as a way of expressing frustration, of telling someone they’re not happy with them, and also joking. They have a really scatological sense of humour and would wind up the humans by basically doing what my six-year-old does, which is say ‘poo’ all the time at the table.

“I loved that, as soon as you have a taboo and the means to express it, at least in one other species, we’ve seen that used in the same way as we use it.”

Her favourite example of swearing, though, she says with a laugh, tells us much about how swearwords deliver far more than the sum of their parts – how they can convey frustration, intensity, shock and humour, but also sufficient emotion regulation and language skills, where once there would have been an angry physical reaction. It was when her toddler turned to her, looked her dead in the eye, and said: “Mummy, get me out of this fucking highchair.”

This article was amended on 9 February 2023. An earlier version said that a viral German news clip featured a newsreader. This should have said political correspondent.

Do you have an opinion on the issues raised in this article? If you would like to submit a letter of up to 300 words to be considered for publication, email it to us at guardian.letters@theguardian.com

Thu, 09 Feb 2023 00:15:00 -0600 Emine Saner en text/html https://www.theguardian.com/science/2023/feb/09/is-swearing-still-taboo
Killexams : NewJeans’ “OMG” Climbs To Their Highest Ranking Yet On Billboard’s Hot 100; “Ditto” Spends 4th Week On Chart

NewJeans continues to rise on Billboard’s Hot 100!

Last month, NewJeans became the fastest K-pop group in history to land multiple entries on the Hot 100 (Billboard’s weekly ranking of the most popular songs in the United States) when their latest title track “OMG” joined “Ditto” on the chart.

Since then, “OMG” has steadily climbed up the chart for three weeks in a row. After debuting at No. 91 and rising to No. 79 last week, “OMG” reached a new peak of No. 77 on the chart dated February 11.

Meanwhile, “Ditto” held steady for a fourth consecutive week on the Hot 100, falling just one spot to No. 90 on this week’s chart.

“OMG” also held onto its spot at No. 5 in its fifth week on Billboard’s World Digital Song Sales chart, while “Ditto” stayed strong at No. 12 in its seventh week.

Over on Billboard’s global charts, “Ditto” ranked No. 9 on the Global Excl. U.S. chart and No. 12 on the Global 200, while “OMG” climbed back up to No. 11 on both charts this week.

Finally, NewJeans debuted at No. 98 on Billboard’s Artist 100, marking their first-ever week on the chart.

Congratulations to NewJeans!

Watch “NewJeans Code in Busan” with subtitles below:

Watch Now

How does this article make you feel?

Wed, 08 Feb 2023 00:30:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.soompi.com/article/1565850wpp/newjeans-omg-climbs-to-their-highest-ranking-yet-on-billboards-hot-100-ditto-spends-4th-week-on-chart
Killexams : OMG. Trump Has Started Texting.

One of former President Donald J. Trump’s most consistent personal traits — one that his advisers say has helped keep him out of even worse legal jeopardy — has been his refusal to communicate by text or email.

Until now.

Mr. Trump, 76, who is heading into his third presidential campaign and is still under scrutiny by investigators on multiple fronts, has at last become a texter, according to three people with knowledge of his new habit. His messages have recently shown up in the phones of surprised recipients, they said.

The former president’s resistance to texting frustrated investigators for the House Jan. 6 committee as they tried to track his thoughts and actions when he worked to overturn the 2020 election. In his testimony before the committee, the former president’s eldest son, Donald Trump Jr., said he texted the White House chief of staff, Mark Meadows, during the Capitol attack because his father “doesn’t text.”

That changed around the beginning of this year. Friends, confidants and even people not especially close to Mr. Trump began receiving text messages from his cellphone, most of them described as innocuous, such as new year greetings or political observations. A spokesman for Mr. Trump declined to comment.

The former president has long been constantly on his phone, but only to talk into it — or, before he was kicked off Twitter, to send streams of tweets. (The former aide who helped set up his Twitter account once told Politico that when Mr. Trump, who initially relied on aides to write his posts, began to tweet on his own, it was akin to the scene in the film “Jurassic Park” when the velociraptors learned to open doors.)

For years, people corresponding with him sent him text messages, which always went unanswered. He was unreachable by email. He sometimes asked aides to send electronic messages to reporters, referring to the missives as “wires,” like a telegram.

Now, his delayed embrace of what has long been a default mode of communication spanning generations signals not only a willingness to join in the world of LOL’s and BRB’s but also a small shift from his aversion to leaving paper or electronic trails.

How Times reporters cover politics. We rely on our journalists to be independent observers. So while Times staff members may vote, they are not allowed to endorse or campaign for candidates or political causes. This includes participating in marches or rallies in support of a movement or giving money to, or raising money for, any political candidate or election cause.

People who have worked for Mr. Trump in the White House and in his private business say he has prided himself on being “smart” for leaving almost no documentation of his communications and discussions in meetings. That included snatching notes being taken in real time by a junior legal associate in his offices in the 1990s, when Mr. Trump spotted the man scribbling, according to a consultant working for him then.

Those who have witnessed firsthand his visceral aversion to record-keeping said they were shocked to learn about his new electronic habit.

“Has he now also started to take notes?” John R. Bolton, Mr. Trump’s former national security adviser, dryly texted when told about the former president’s texting.

Mr. Trump upbraided Mr. Bolton, who wrote one of the most searing book-length accounts of the Trump presidency, for taking notes during meetings.

Mr. Trump also chided Donald F. McGahn II, his first White House counsel, for notes he took. Mr. McGahn, when interviewed by the special counsel Robert S. Mueller III during the Russia investigation, described informing Mr. Trump that he took notes because he was a “real lawyer.”

“I’ve had a lot of great lawyers, like Roy Cohn. He did not take notes,” Mr. McGahn recounted Mr. Trump saying, referring to his ruthless longtime fixer and mentor who became the prototype for what Mr. Trump sought in a lawyer.

The fact that Mr. Trump is now sending texts has caused alarm among some of his associates, who are concerned about what he might say. Still, they have been relieved about another shift: His phone now sends calls that are not from numbers in his contacts to voice mail, according to two people familiar with the change.

That shift occurred this month, after an NBC reporter called Mr. Trump directly during Representative Kevin McCarthy’s desperate fight to be elected speaker of the House. Mr. Trump picked up, giving a brief interview that created some political heartburn for Republicans.

Still unclear is Mr. Trump’s position on emojis.

Wed, 25 Jan 2023 08:01:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.nytimes.com/2023/01/25/us/politics/trump-texting.html
Killexams : NewJeans Becomes 2nd Highest-Ranking K-Pop Girl Group In Billboard Hot 100 History As “OMG” Hits New Peak

NewJeans is now the second highest-ranking K-pop girl group in Billboard Hot 100 history!

Earlier this year, NewJeans became the fastest K-pop group in history to land multiple entries on Billboard’s Hot 100 (its weekly ranking of the most popular songs in the United States) when their latest title track “OMG” joined “Ditto” on the chart. In the weeks since, “OMG” has been rising consistently on the chart, reaching a new peak every single week since its debut at No. 91 last month.

On February 14 local time, Billboard revealed that “OMG” had climbed to No. 74 in its fourth consecutive week on the Hot 100, marking NewJeans’ highest ranking yet on the chart.

With this new achievement, NewJeans has overtaken Wonder Girls to become the second highest-ranking K-pop girl group in Hot 100 history, bested only by BLACKPINK.

Meanwhile, “Ditto” also rose to its own peak on the Hot 100 this week: in its fifth consecutive week on the chart, the hit pre-release single jumped to No. 82.

Outside of the Hot 100, “OMG” climbed back up to No. 4 on Billboard’s World Digital Song Sales chart and No. 9 on the Global Excl. U.S. chart this week, in addition to ranking No. 12 on the Global 200.

“Ditto” also stayed strong in its eighth week on all three charts, coming in at No. 9 on the World Digital Song Sales chart, No. 11 on the Global Excl. U.S. chart, and No. 14 on the Global 200.

Finally, NewJeans spent their second week on Billboard’s Artist 100 at No. 99.

Congratulations to NewJeans!

How does this article make you feel?

Tue, 14 Feb 2023 06:27:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.soompi.com/article/1566718wpp/newjeans-becomes-2nd-highest-ranking-k-pop-girl-group-in-billboard-hot-100-history-as-omg-and-ditto-hit-new-peaks
Killexams : OMG’s Annalect adds two leadership positions

Bojana Manojlovic and Anelida Pardini.

Omnicom Media Group’s data and technology offering, Annalect has added two leadership positions.

Bojana Manojlovic re-joins Annalect after a short travelling hiatus in the newly created general manager – advanced analytics role, and is joined by Anelida Pardini, who moves into the director of client services role from sister agency, PHD.

Manojlovic joined Annalect as the head of data science from Commonwealth Bank in 2021, and the Pardini is a PHD veteran, serving as a group business director since 2010, overseeing some of the agency’s premier clients during that time.

Acting lead at Annalect, Schalk van der Sandt said: “Annalect has experienced fantastic growth over the last couple of years, and we have some very positive momentum going into 2023.

"I don’t think we could have done any better than Bo and Anelida. Bojana is an absolute master of her craft, and Anelida is a proven operational powerhouse.”

Pardini said: “It is essential to join the dots, strategically and practically, and set up process and operations that makes delivery simple, but effective.

"I’m excited to bring the expertise I’ve developed in the agency environment to Annalect, and to deliver the advanced marketing solutions that will create the competitive advantage for our clients.”

Manojlovic said: “I could not be more excited to rejoin Annalect.

"With its data and technology offering brought to life by some of the best technical minds in the business, I am thrilled to back at OMG delivering true value to our clients.”

Have something to say on this? Share your views in the comments section below. Or if you have a news story or tip-off, drop us a line at adnews@yaffa.com.au

Sign up to the AdNews newsletter, like us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter for breaking stories and campaigns throughout the day.

Tue, 14 Feb 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.adnews.com.au/news/omg-s-annalect-adds-two-leadership-positions
Killexams : T.I.’s Lawsuit Against Toymaker Ends in Mistrial Following Testimony Alleging Racism

A federal judge on Wednesday (Jan. 25) declared a mistrial in the high-profile courtroom battle pitting T.I. and wife Tameka “Tiny” Harris against toymaker MGA over a line of dolls, ending the proceedings after jurors heard inadmissible testimony claiming the company “steals from African Americans.”

A day after attorneys for MGA argued that the “inflammatory” testimony about cultural appropriation had ruined their chances of a fair trial, Judge James V. Selna agreed, granting a mistrial. That means the case will need to be re-tried in front of a new jury at some point in the future.

Following the mistrial, MGA told Billboard that “diversity has always been a key value” at the company: “We are disappointed that the trial was cut short, but look forward to vindicating our rights in the next trial.” An attorney for T.I. and Tiny did not immediately return a request for comment.

The ruling marks an abrupt end for the closely-watched intellectual property trial, in which T.I. and Tiny were trying to persuade a jury that MGA’s line of “OMG” dolls stole their look and name from the OMG Girlz, a defunct teen pop trio created by Tiny and starring her daughter Zonnique Pullins.

In their 2021 complaint, T.I. and Tiny alleged that MGA had committed both “cultural appropriation and outright theft of the intellectual property,” stealing the look of a group of “young multicultural women.” The lawsuit included side-by-side images, aiming to show how each doll was directly based on a particular member of the OMG Girlz, who disbanded in 2015.

On the fifth day of the trial, jurors heard videotaped deposition testimony from a woman named Moneice Campbell, a former MGA customer. According to court documents, Campbell testified that she would no longer purchase the company’s products because MGA “steals from African Americans and their ideas and profit off of it.” She also said that “hundreds” of social media users had agreed with the accusations, citing the fact that “people often steal from the black community and make money off of it.”

Earlier in the case, Judge Selna had already expressly prohibited such testimony from the trial. In one such order, he ruled that statements about “cultural appropriation” were “immaterial and impertinent” to the real legal issues at play in the case and could not be made in front of jurors.

In a written motion filed after Tuesday’s courtroom proceedings had concluded, MGA’s lawyers demanded an immediate mistrial, arguing that the impact of the inadmissible testimony on the fairness of the case “cannot be understated.”

“There is no way to unring the bell of the jury’s hearing Ms. Campbell’s emotionally charged accusations that MGA has been ‘stealing’ from the African-American community,” the MGA attorneys wrote. “Her improper testimony cannot be challenged, rebutted or cured without drawing further attention to it.”

Thu, 26 Jan 2023 02:07:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.billboard.com/pro/t-i-lawsuit-toy-company-omg-dolls-ends-mistrial/?_escaped_fragment_=
Killexams : Rapper T.I. and Wife Tiny’s OMG Dolls Trial Sees First Testimony

This website is using a security service to protect itself from online attacks. The action you just performed triggered the security solution. There are several actions that could trigger this block including submitting a certain word or phrase, a SQL command or malformed data.

Mon, 23 Jan 2023 05:51:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.lamag.com/citythinkblog/rapper-t-i-and-wife-tinys-omg-dolls-trial-sees-first-testimony/
Killexams : Steel Partners and Steel Sports Announce OMG Inc as the 2022 Kids First Cup Winner

NEW YORK--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Feb 10, 2023--

Steel Partners Holdings L.P. (NYSE: SPLP) and Steel Sports are thrilled to announce OMG Inc. as the winner of the 2022 Kids First Cup.

This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20230210005221/en/

OMG Inc. President Hubert McGovern (holding cup) takes photo with employees who received sponsorships to coach local youth. (Photo: Business Wire)

After winning the 2021 Inaugural Kids First Cup, OMG Inc. illustrated their continued dedication to our shared purpose by positively impacting their local community and putting “kids first.” This year OMG hosted a soccer camp for 40 kids of OMG employees and their local community to enjoy. The camp’s curriculum focused on our Core Values of Teamwork, Respect, Integrity, and Commitment, with many campers receiving certificates when they exhibited the core values. The week also included a competitive and spirited staff soccer game. OMG positively impacted 757 kids through our Sponsorship program, coaching relationships, and camp. OMG’s sponsorship awards provided $10,000 and eight active coaches to the communities around OMG.

“Through our Sponsorship and Coaching Programs, our employees have positively impacted over 2,500 children in our local communities in a dozen sports and competitive programs that include robotics, mountain biking, cheerleading, soccer, baseball, special needs programs, and more.” said Warren Lichtenstein, Steel Partners Executive Chairman. “OMG stood out again this year, and I am extremely proud to award them their second Kids First Cup. Thank you to all our employees who participated in our sponsorship, coaching, and camp programs. We look forward to expanding our positive impact in 2023.”

“We’re honored to receive this important award for the second year in a row,” said Hubert McGovern, president of OMG. “I am so proud of our OMG staff for embracing our shared purpose to forge future leaders by intentionally teaching life lessons through sports and competition. I want to thank Warren and Steel Sports for providing our staff with many opportunities to strengthen our community.”

About OMG

OMG is a leading U.S. manufacturer and global supplier of specialty fasteners, adhesives, tools, and related products for commercial and residential construction applications. We employ over 550 fantastic employees in the United States, Canada, Europe and China, and operate manufacturing and distribution facilities in Agawam, Mass, Addison, Ill, Charlotte, N.C., and in Rockford, Minn. For more information, visit https://www.omginc.com.

About Steel Sports

Headquartered in Bridgewater, NJ, Steel Sports is a social impact business with the mission of inspiring youth to reach their potential, on and off the field, by developing them as athletes and people through the Steel Sports Coaching System - The Lasorda Way. Through its "kids first" approach, Steel Sports is establishing a new standard in youth sports and coaching, forging the next generation of leaders by instilling Steel Sports' core values: Teamwork, Respect, Integrity, and Commitment. Steel Sports creates a positive youth sports experience for over 100,000 athletes each year. For more information, visit www.steelsports.com.

About Steel Partners Holdings, LP

Steel Partners Holdings L.P. ( www.steelpartners.com ) (NYSE: SPLP) is a diversified global holding company that owns and operates businesses, including diversified industrial products, energy, defense, supply chain management and logistics, direct marketing, banking, and youth sports.

View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20230210005221/en/


Jennifer Golembeske

Vice President

(212) 520-2290




SOURCE: Steel Partners Holdings L.P.

Copyright Business Wire 2023.

PUB: 02/10/2023 08:38 AM/DISC: 02/10/2023 08:37 AM


Copyright Business Wire 2023.

Thu, 09 Feb 2023 23:54:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.joplinglobe.com/region/national_business/steel-partners-and-steel-sports-announce-omg-inc-as-the-2022-kids-first-cup-winner/article_449a6c2c-14e0-5864-9eff-1dd4e5363ad8.html
BAGUILD-CBA-LVL1-100 exam dump and training guide direct download
Training Exams List