March 13, 2013
Vol. 9, No. 20
Editor: Tom Willard
Deafweekly is an independent news report for the deaf and hard-of-hearing community that is mailed to subscribers on Wednesdays and available to read at www.deafweekly.com. These are the actual headlines and portions of recent deaf-related news articles, with links to the full story. Minor editing is done when necessary. Deafweekly is copyrighted 2013 and any unauthorized use is prohibited. Please support our advertisers; they make it possible for you to receive Deafweekly.
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THE LEGACY OF GALLAUDET'S 'DEAF PRESIDENT NOW' MOVEMENT
Since its founding in the mid-19th century, Gallaudet University has been an academic and cultural hub for the Deaf community. But until 1988, the university never had a deaf president. Twenty-five years ago this week, students launched a protest on the Northeast D.C. campus, dubbed the "Deaf President Now" movement. The protest resulted in the school's first deaf president, and helped spur passage of the Americans with Disabilities Act two years later. Kojo explores the legacy of student protests at Gallaudet. / WAMU
New York, NY
PROVIDENCE WOMAN'S BODY FOUND IN DRUM IN NYC
A young woman from Providence was the victim of a gruesome murder in New York City. The body of 19-year-old Francis Alfonso Pellerano was found in a 55-gallon drum inside a Harlem apartment over the weekend. "I always knew that something was going to happen to her. I wasn't sleeping at night," the victim's father, Manuel Alfonso, told NBC 10 News through a translator. Pellerano was deaf and could not speak. She was a student at the Rhode Island School for the Deaf on and off for about five years, until she left the school late last year. / NBC 10
West Haven, CT
DEAF MAN BEATEN AND ROBBED IN WEST HAVEN
Police are investigating the robbery of a hearing-impaired man in West Haven early Sunday morning. The man was walking near the intersection of West Spring Street and Stevens Avenue around 4:15 a.m. when three men approached him with a handgun, pistol-whipped the victim and took his wallet and phone, then fled in a black-and-white Honda sedan, police said. The victim suffered cuts on his face and was taken to the hospital for treatment. / NBC Connecticut
DEAF, MUTE MAN ROBBED OF $9 AT HOTEL
A man who authorities described as "deaf and mute" was robbed of $9 during an incident that occurred early Wednesday morning on Nebraska Avenue, according to a report from the Tampa Police Department. A man later identified as Lewis Carr, 31, approached the unidentified victim in the parking lot of the Casa Loma Motel. Carr tried to engage the victim in a conversation, but the victim is deaf and mute, and was unable to respond. That's when things took a turn for the worse. / Patch.com
ENGLEWOOD SETTLES WITH DEAF SUSPECT WHO DIDN'T GET INTERPRETER
A settlement agreement between a deaf man and the Englewood Police Department requires the department to provide qualified sign-language interpreters to deaf people who are arrested, questioned or detained. The agreement, announced Friday, is the result of a federal lawsuit filed by William Lawrence and the Colorado Cross-Disability Coalition last May. The suit claims that on Aug. 13, 2011, Lawrence was arrested at his home on an outstanding warrant from Jefferson County. Englewood police refused to offer or provide Lawrence with a sign-language interpreter during his questioning. Police also handcuffed him. / The Denver Post
Silver Spring, MD
MEDIA SPOTLIGHTS THREATS TO DEAF SCHOOLS
This month, a hit television show put a spotlight on a topic rarely discussed in the media: threats to schools for the deaf across the nation. This critically important issue was the main story in Switched at Birth, a popular show on ABC Family. The March 4th episode was aired entirely in American Sign Language and the story was so popular it even had its own hashtag: #takebackcarlton. The National Association of the Deaf strongly believes that every educational opportunity must be available to all deaf and hard of hearing children to ensure optimal achievement. / NAD
LOCAL SCHOOL FOR DEAF CHILDREN FACES FINANCIAL UNCERTAINTY
Chris Schuette is determined to give his two-and-a-half year old daughter an independent life. Just 48 hours after Isla was born Chris and his wife were told their newborn was severely deaf. Isla received two cochlear implants when she turned one. She cried the first time she heard sound. Today, she's learning how to make sound with the help of teachers at Northern Voices. The non-profit school has severed hundreds of deaf and hard of hearing children for the last 15 years. Now the school that has helped so many is in need of its own. / kare11.com
Great Falls, MT
EDITORIAL: AID THE SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF AND THE BLIND
Budgets and wages can be complicated matters. But let’s keep things simple regarding employees at the Montana School for the Deaf and the Blind in Great Falls. First, they do not have easy jobs. Students at the school face the usual academic challenges young people face today, plus the challenge of not being able to hear or see as well as other children. Second, teachers at the school should not be earning far less money that their colleagues in the public schools in Great Falls, or in comparable schools elsewhere. Third, MSDB personnel are among the lowest-paid state of Montana workers. / Great Falls Tribune
St. Augustine, FL
FLORIDA DEAF AND BLIND SCHOOL TAKES STAND FOR ANTI-BULLYING (VIDEO)
Since the implementation of the Jeffrey Johnston "Stand up for All Students" Act, which was passed in 2008, all schools in the state are required to have anti-bullying policies in place. / First Coast News
MOTHERS OF DEAF CHILDREN WANT INSURANCE COMPANIES TO PAY FOR HEARING AIDS
A handful of mothers with deaf children urged legislators Tuesday to require health insurance companies to provide hearing aids. The women estimated there are fewer than 400 children needing the devices which can run as much as $6,000 for a pair every five years. Medicaid, the state’s insurance for the poor, already provides them, but most private insurance companies don’t. The mothers, who formed LetGeorgiaHear.org, argue that spending $40,000 on hearing aids during a child’s youth avoids tenfold costs for special education. / The Florida Times Union
COUCHSURFING ALUMNA WINS ROUND-THE-WORLD TRIP
What if I told you that you could win a round-the-world trip by sitting on a couch? Jenny Lu ’12 did exactly this when she recently won a chance to travel the world through couchsurfing.org’s “Get Inspired” video contest. Couchsurfing is a travel community that allows people to create accounts and connect with other people around the world. Instead of paying for hotels, travelers can stay for free with locals who are registered on the website. Lu, who has a hearing disability, always dreamed of meeting fellow deaf people who live in other places around the world. She made this dream a reality when she won couchsurfing.org’s video contest, which required only that contestants create an inspiring video. / Wellesley News
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FILMMAKER CAPTURES THE 3/11 STRESS OF TOHOKU'S DEAF
Nobuko Kikuchi, 72, couldn’t hear the emergency sirens that followed the 9.0-magnitude earthquake that struck on March 11, 2011. Nor could she hear the public announcement urging people to evacuate to higher ground as a massive tsunami approached the coast of northeastern Japan. Kikuchi is deaf. She owes her life to a neighbor who came to alert her. Such horrific experiences of the Great East Japan Earthquake fill “3.11 Without Sound — There Were Deaf People in the Disaster Area, Too,” a 23-minute documentary recently released by deaf filmmaker Ayako Imamura. / The Japan Times
Hong Kong, China
CHINESE GANGS 'ABDUCTED DEAF-MUTE STUDENTS AND FORCED THEM TO COMMIT ROBBERIES'
A nation-wide police operation has resulted in the arrests of 360 suspects accused of abducting dozens of deaf-mute students and forcing them to commit robberies, mainly burglaries, the Beijing News reported. The operation, ordered by the Ministry of Public Security, rooted out 61 gangs engaged in abduction from 21 provinces across China, and rescued 70 deaf-mute people. The arrested suspects were responsible for 345 crimes. Among the arrested was Yang Erdu, China’s most-wanted criminal, who master minded a series of abduction crimes. / South China Morning Post
DEAF PASTRY CHEF BUILDS SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS
On a recent winter day before dawn, a bakery hidden in an alley in New Taipei City was already buzzing with activity. Cheng Yi-chia, the young pastry chef, cannot hear the low hum of the large oven or the clamor of utensils and bowls because he has been deaf since he was very young. However, this allows him to focus fully on his baking. Cheng has worked hard for his success. Not yet 30, Cheng owns a bakery and a cafe, which offers coffee and fresh pastries. / Taipei Times
TAOISEACH CAN'T CONFIRM SURGERY FOR DEAF BOY
The Taoiseach [Irish Prime Minister] said he was unable to say with certainty that a deaf boy will be given life-changing surgery which would allow him some form of hearing. However, Enda Kenny said there were “positive” developments that would put in place a system for double bilateral cochlear implants in Irish hospitals by 2014. He was answering questions about the case of Liam Cunneen-McCormack, 6, who was told he had to go to Britain for the operation — despite a donor offering to pay for it here — because of funding issues between Beaumont Hospital in Dublin and the HSE. / Irish Examiner
ROYSTON GRADUATE VOLUNTEERS AT DEAF PROJECT IN PHILIPPINES
A graduate from Royston is encouraging young people to take up volunteering opportunities overseas after spending time working with a deaf community in the Philippines. James Jennings, 25, spent three months in the country as part of a government-funded development program, the International Citizen Service. He worked on a project run by Voluntary Services Overseas, which looks at poverty in the deaf community of Cebu, and tackles issues such as child sex abuse and unequal rights. / Royston Crow
CATS CHARITY SEEKING DEAF OWNER FOR NOISY CAT
WANTED: a deaf person to give a good home to a deaf cat. Sixteen-year-old Sandy's meowing is so loud in the early hours of the morning she's desperately seeking an owner who can put up with her. The homeless moggie has been cared for by volunteers at Cats Protection Caterham, Redhill and East Surrey since she was found as a stray at the end of last year. / This is Surrey
ORCHESTRA HELPS DEAF 'FEEL' ITS MUSIC
The National Orchestra of Wales has come up with a way to make music more inclusive: by opening it up to the deaf community. Freelance musician Andy Pidcock worked with the Orchestra to come up with a "sound box." Through vibrations, it transmits music to deaf people who can put their hands on it or even lie on top of it. Pidcock talks about it with Weekends on All Things Considered host Jacki Lyden. And, through an interpreter, Kate Galloway describes what it is like to feel music in this way. / NPR
Kamloops, BC, Canada
MEXICO ATTACK: CANADIAN MAN SAYS DEAF SON ROBBED AT HOTEL
The father of a deaf man from Kamloops, B.C., says his son was robbed and pushed over a three storey railing while staying at a resort hotel in Mexico. Ron Simpson says his son Kevin suffered a broken hip, skull fracture and crushed ankle in the attack in Cabo San Lucas last weekend. He says Kevin was robbed of $850 and pushed off a third floor level of the hotel to the concrete below. He calls the attack a case of attempted murder. / National Post
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LIFE & LEISURE
THERE'S SOMETHING DIFFERENT ABOUT MISS SMILING EYES PITTSBURGH
Maggie Donaldson demonstrates that the luck of the Irish, in reality, comes from hard work and dedication. The 17-year-old West Deer girl was crowned this year's Miss Smiling Irish Eyes Pittsburgh. She will lead Pittsburgh's St. Patrick's Day Parade on Saturday, riding a float and then watching from the grandstand. Donaldson is the first deaf woman to receive the honor in its 50-year history. / Tribune-Review
CSUN SORORITY CATERS TO DEAF COMMUNITY
A small mutt with scruffy grey fur enters the room. She is sitting, unnoticeable, inside a crocheted Dakine backpack littered with pink, white and teal colors. The backpack is hooked to the back of 23-year-old child and adolescent development major Danielle Sprague. This dog, a mix of chihuahua and maltese poodle, is named Hazel and belongs to Sprague, president of Alpha Sigma Theta. Hazel is an honorary member of the sorority that, in the words of Vice President Holly Kerker, 23, an English major, caters to the deaf community. It provides deaf women a place that encourages leadership, socialization and overcoming challenges. / Daily Sundial
NEED FOR CULTURALLY SENSITIVE TREATMENT FOR DEAF PATIENTS WITH PSYCHIATRIC DISORDERS
Members of the Deaf community who suffer from mental health problems need culturally sensitive treatment to avoid misdiagnosis and inappropriate treatment, according to a report in the March Journal of Psychiatric Practice. "Deaf individuals comprise a cultural and linguistic minority group within the United States, and culturally and linguistically appropriate psychiatric treatment must reflect these differences," said co-author Sarah A. Landsberger. With the goal of providing guidance for hearing psychiatrists, the authors review the limited research literature on mental health care for deaf patients. / Eurekalert
LANGUAGE DEVELOPMENT OF DEAF CHILDREN ACCELERATED BY SENSITIVE PARENTING
Deaf children with cochlear implants (CI) develop language faster when their mothers are sensitive while interacting with them, say researchers at the University of Miami announced on March 8, 2013. The study published in the “Journal of Pediatrics” found that the language skills of the children almost caught up to that of their hearing peers. The study is one of the largest national studies about how parenting impacts very young deaf children with cochlear implants. / Examiner.com
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Little Rock, AR
INTERPRETER FOR THE DEAF BILL
Last summer, KATV put the spotlight on a problem at Arkansas Rehabilitation Services. A woman had been hired as an interpreter for the deaf but she lacked the skills to do the job. That particular issue has been resolved. But a larger problem remains. While our coverage helped get the interpreter in question transferred to another job and now there is a qualified professional in that position serving ARS clients, the same thing could happen again. / KATV
NEW ASSEMBLY OF GOD LEADER WORKED WITH DEAF ON MISSION
Sterling Carroll is the new pastor at the Assembly of God Church on Route 20A in Geneseo. He and his wife Mindy have two boys, ages 10 and 8, and have spent a number of years as missionaries in the Philippines. A native of Cincinnati, Pastor Carroll resided in Los Angeles for about eight years of his adult life before embarking upon his work in the Philippines in 2000. / The Livingston County News
CSUN'S PHONE APP FOR DEAF WINS INTERNATIONAL SOFTWARE COMPETITION
A team of Cal State Northridge computer hotshots licked top universities throughout the region at a software competition last weekend by designing a winning phone app alert system for the deaf. The CSUN computer science students clinched the "SS12: Code for a Cause" contest in San Diego, thumping teams from USC and UCLA. With only two weeks to design their software, the team of five students concocted an Android application that can interpret audio disturbances such as sirens, smoke alarms, car horns or even crying children, then translate them into flashing lights, vibrations and texts to those who could not otherwise hear them. The free app is now available at Google Play. / LA Daily News
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
San Diego, CA
DEAF ENTERTAINER TEACHES STUDENTS WITH COMEDY ACT
Decades ago, C.J. Jones walked into a St. Louis, Mo., public school and was told he was not allowed to sign. The Temecula Valley High School students that the deaf entertainer performed for Tuesday live in an entirely new and accepting world. “It’s amazing to see the change,” Jones said through an interpreter. “It makes it a lot easier for deaf kids to feel like, ‘Oh, I’m not alone. I’m not strange. I’m not different because I’m deaf and everybody’s hearing.’ " / San Diego Union-Tribune
See Also DEAF ENTERTAINER ASPIRES TO INSPIRE / Patch.com
Los Angeles, CA
ACTOR WANTS HOLLYWOOD TO SEE HIM AS MORE THAN 'THAT DEAF GUY'
Russell Harvard remembers the moment he decided to become an actor. It happened when he was a kid growing up in Austin, Texas. "My cousin was in this play. It was something new they'd created that was based on 'The Wizard of Oz,'" said Harvard, 31. "I didn't know what to expect." Harvard was amazed. "He was this really evil character. It took me completely by surprise," Harvard recalled. "My cousin was so nice and mild-mannered and here he was playing this villain. I thought, 'Wow, I want to do that!'" / The Orange County Register
DEAF STUDENT ACTOR FINDS HIS VOICE ON STAGE
Joey Kadera looks down, composes his thoughts, and looks back up. He’s ready to act. He moves his arms. He frowns, smiles, acts surprised. He stands, then sits, then crosses his legs. He pretends to eat peanut butter and jelly and points at an imaginary redhead. Kadera transitions gracefully from Cyrano de Bergerac to Charlie Brown. And then he’s done. He hasn’t spoken a word. He can’t. He’s deaf. / The Greenville News
Los Angeles, CA
'SWITCHED AT BIRTH' GIVES MARLEE MATLIN HOPE FOR DEAF ACTORS
Marlee Matlin says "Switched at Birth" is the first show that lets her be herself. "I can communicate in my own language," the deaf actress says. "I don't have to depend on someone interpreting for me. Bill Hurt said what I said in 'Children of a Lesser God.' Someone else did it for me in 'The West Wing.'" On the ABC Family series, though, "the subtitles are my voice. That's why I bow down to them ... for letting us communicate the way we naturally communicate." / Sioux City Journal
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MSAD'S STEVEN FUERST PREPARES TO COACH IN DEAFLYMPICS
Steven Fuerst has coached football, track and basketball. He’s coached in Wisconsin and Minnesota. He’s been named Coach of the Year and has served on the USA Deaf Prep Track and Field Committee. And it all leads to Sofia, Bulgaria. That’s where the Minnesota State Academy for the Deaf track and field coach will be headed this summer to coach the USA deaf track team in hurdles and high jump at the 22nd Deaflympics from July 26 to Aug. 4. / Faribault Daily News
Los Angeles, CA
HEARING IMPAIRMENT DOESN'T STOP THESE HOCKEY PLAYERS
Trey Wilson can't hear the crowd applaud when he scores a goal, and he has scored quite a few since he discovered hockey was a perfect outlet for his energy. The 25-year-old left wing from Riverside was born deaf, which means he can't hear the crunch of skates on ice or the shrill tweet of a referee's whistle, sounds as integral to hockey as pucks and sticks. To Wilson, not being able to hear isn't a problem. / Los Angeles Times
BRUNSWICK DEAF TEEN RAISING FUNDS FOR SKI BENEFIT
After learning to ski two years ago, a deaf teenager is giving back to the organization that helped him tackle the slopes. David Pixley, 13, is one of the teenagers with a physical disability who is raising money for the 28th annual Ski-A-Thon, a benefit at Sunday River that provides more than half of the operating budget for Maine Adaptive Sports & Recreation. As of Wednesday, Pixley had surpassed his $500 goal. / The Forecaster
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PAHrtners Deaf Services is a dynamic team of behavioral health professionals serving Deaf and Hard of Hearing children and adults. We take great pride that our program is strongly Deaf/HOH centered with about 85% of our staff being Deaf or Hard of Hearing. Our staff environment is one of incredible teamwork and mutual support. As a result, we are rapidly growing with new programs and expansions of our existing programs. Whether you are a high school graduate, recent college graduate or have many years’ experience in the field of human services we have a career building position waiting for you! E.O.E.
PAHrtners is looking for dedicated, motivated, energetic individuals who are fluent in American Sign Language and knowledgeable about Deaf Culture and the Deaf Community to fill the following positions:
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Glenside, PA 19038
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