May 8, 2013
Vol. 9, No. 28
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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DEAF TEXAS PARENTS ALLEGEDLY KILL CRYING BABY
A deaf Texas couple have been charged in the beating death of their 5-month-old daughter who was allegedly killed after an argument about who would care for the crying infant. Hector Rene Cupich-Quinones, 35, and Maria Guadalupe Zuniga, 37, of Richardson, Texas, have been arrested and charged in the death of their baby. Both parents are deaf and mute. Cupich-Quinones has been charged with capital murder and Zuniga has been charged with injury to a child. / ABC News
AT&T SETTLES FCC'S TRS BILLING PROBE FOR $18.25 MILLION
AT&T Inc. has agreed to pay $18.25 million to settle an investigation by the FCC’s Enforcement Bureau into whether the company improperly billed the Telecommunications Relay Service (TRS) fund for certain IP Relay (Internet-based TRS) calls. Among the issues under investigation were whether AT&T billed the fund for IP Relay calls by persons whom the company registered for the service without first requiring them to provide such basic information as their names, and by persons whose registration information the company failed to adequately verify. / FCC.gov
New York, NY
CHILD VICTIMS EYE CIVIL ACTION FOR ALLEGED MOLESTATION AT NEW YORK SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF
Marlene Hodge was only 7 when her dorm supervisor, the man responsible for looking after 25 girl boarders at New York School for the Deaf, allegedly crawled into her bed at night and molested her. Joe Casucci was the dorm father at the White Plains school known as Fanwood, and he allegedly did the same to an untold number of girls, some as young as 3, over the course of the 1960s and 1970s. The school fired Casucci, who is now dead, in 1979 after three girls reported being touched by him, but Hodge and a group of nearly 12 other victims are speaking out, asking for an investigation into how the school handled his dismissal, saying Fanwood never notified law enforcement of his alleged crimes. / ABC News
BOARD TO HIRE PRIVATE EYE TO LOOK AT ISSUES AT ARIZONA STATE SCHOOLS FOR THE DEAF AND THE BLIND
The Governing Board of the Arizona State Schools for the Deaf and the Blind will hire a private investigator who, with the assistance of the Attorney General's Office, will look into complaints filed by five employees against the school's superintendent. The board instructed board member Michael Williams to initiate the investigation after hearing a parade of parents, students and employees call for the resignation of Superintendent Robert Hill and Board President Bernhardt Jones. Tuesday's meeting was held specifically to address the complaints and mounting criticism of the school's two leaders. About 150 people filled the room for the meeting, which was raucous and featured several interruptions from the crowd and board members. / Arizona Daily Star
San Jose, CA
IN NETFLIX CAPTIONING CASE, AN UNEXPECTED FEE FIGHT
The suit didn't get far. But that isn't stopping both sides from claiming victory in a disability rights class action against Netflix Inc. over closed captioning for the deaf. In dueling briefs in San Jose federal court, lawyers for plaintiff Donald Cullen and for Netflix argue they technically prevailed in the discrimination case and should recover attorney fees. Cullen, a deaf college student represented by San Diego-based Gregory Weston of The Weston Firm, is seeking fees of $262,641. Meanwhile, Netflix says it should receive $165,000 from Cullen to pay lawyers from the Los Angeles office of Morrison & Foerster. / The American Lawyer
Long Beach Township, NJ
DEAF WOMAN SEEKS CHRISTIE'S HELP WITH FEMA
Amanda Klinger said she knew when she walked into Gov. Chris Christie’s town hall meeting Tuesday it was time to get loud about being deaf. Klinger, 39, of Beach Haven, lost her hearing almost 14 years ago, the same year she opened her business Paint a Pot in Long Beach Township. On Tuesday, she was looking for Christie’s help in bettering communication for deaf people with government agencies such as FEMA, but said she wasn’t surprised when she arrived at the St. Francis of Assisi Parish Community Center in the township’s Brant Beach section and there was no interpreter or caption system. / Press of Atlantic City
JUSTICE DEPT. ANNOUNCES SETTLEMENT WITH BURKE, VA. HEALTH CENTER
The Justice Department announced last Friday that, as part of its Barrier-Free Health Care Initiative, it has reached a settlement agreement with another health care provider, Medical Facilities of America XXIX Limited Partnership, t/a Burke Health and Rehabilitation Center in Burke, Va., to ensure that they provide effective communication to people who are deaf or have hearing loss. This settlement resolves allegations that Burke refused to provide a sign language interpreter for Melvin Warden, who is deaf, when a request was made on his behalf by Inova Fairfax via the AllScripts/Ecin system. / USDOJ
OMAHA TRIAL ON DEAF MEDICAL STUDENT'S LAWSUIT SET
Jury trial has been set in the case of a man who accuses Creighton University in a lawsuit of discriminating against him because he is deaf. The trial is set for the week of Aug. 20 in Omaha's federal court. The trial comes after the U.S. 8th Circuit Court of Appeals in March said a jury should be allowed to decide whether Creighton discriminated against medical school student Michael Argenyi. The ruling reversed a lower court's dismissal of Argenyi's lawsuit. / Associated Press
St. Paul, MN
ST. PAUL POLICE TO ADD INTERPRETERS FOR THE DEAF
St. Paul police are planning to change the way they communicate with hearing-impaired people as part of an expected settlement between the city and a deaf man who alleges he was mistreated after asking for police to communicate with him in writing during a traffic stop. Deaf activist Douglas Bahl and his attorney are expected to be awarded $93,450, most of which will go to legal fees, after the St. Paul City Council approves the settlement in a Wednesday meeting. In addition to the money, the agreement stipulates that St. Paul police will provide qualified sign language interpreters and train its staff on the communication needs of those who are deaf or hard-of-hearing. / Star Tribune
West Hartford, CT
STATE APPROVES $4.2 MILLION BOND SALE TO FUND AMERICAN SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF, DEMOLITION OF GALLAUDET HALL
The State Bond Commission recently approved the sale of $4.2 million in bonds to help the American School for the Deaf (ASD). The bond proceeds will be used for the demolition of Gallaudet Hall, relocation of the central heating facilities and roadway reconstruction at the school’s campus in West Hartford. "The state is making this investment in ASD because the school is an important part of our education infrastructure and an important part of West Hartford’s identity, said State Rep.Brian Becker (D-19th District). / West Hartford News
Fort Lauderdale, FL
FLORIDA'S DEAF INMATES NEED TO BE SEEN AND HEARD
The abuse experienced by deaf prisoners housed in the Florida Department of Corrections defies imagination. HEARD's Deaf and Deaf-Blind Prisoner Database includes information on more than 400 men and women, in 38 states, the District of Columbia, and the Federal Bureau of Prisons. The abuse and violations occuring in Florida are, by far, the worst that we have seen. Florida's most vulnerable prisoners — those who are deaf, deaf-blind, blind, elderly and mentally and physically disabled — are the victims of extreme violence and sexual abuse. We have reported these abuses for nearly three years to no avail. / Sun Sentinel
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GERRY HUGHES BECOMES FIRST DEAF PERSON TO SAIL ROUND THE WORLD
A Scottish teacher has become the first deaf person to sail single-handed around the world past all five capes. Gerry Hughes, 55, from Glasgow, sailed from Gourock, Inverclyde, in his boat Quest III, on 1 September last year. His solo-circumnavigation lasted eight months and covered more than 32,000 miles, during which time he endured a capsize and equipment problems. After arriving back at Troon marina on Wednesday, Mr Hughes said he had finally achieved a life-long ambition. "The last eight months have been amongst the toughest of my life but despite all the challenges of the expedition, it has been a period I have thoroughly enjoyed," he said. / BBC News
LACK OF BRITISH SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETERS PUTTING DEAF PEOPLE AT RISK
It is traumatic enough being rushed to hospital in an emergency, but what if you couldn't understand the doctors talking to you about what was wrong – and you woke up after an operation still not knowing the full story? That is what happened to profoundly deaf patient Elaine Duncan when she was admitted to Dundee's Ninewells hospital. Although British Sign Language is her first language, Duncan wasn't given access to a sign language interpreter at any point during her 12-day stay, which included surgery to remove her appendix. / The Guardian
SANDY LIBRARY'S DEAF USERS LEFT OUT OF THE LOOP
A councillor has accused an authority of breaking the law after it revamped a library but neglected to post proper signage for its loop system for the deaf. Sandy Town councillor, Ken Lynch, has complained that Sandy Library, which Central Bedfordshire Council recently gave a £47,000 revamp, should make it better known that a loop system is available. Mr Lynch, who is hard of hearing, has said he intends to seek legal advice. He said: “I’ve got the paperwork that says it’s illegal and I think the council should have known that." / Bedfordshire News
ONE DIRECTION SONGS TO BE TRANSLATED IN SIGN LANGUAGE FOR DEAF AWARENESS WEEK
One Direction's songs are set to get a makeover when they will be translated into sign language during Deaf Awareness Week in Norfolk. The 'Kiss You' hitmakers have legions of fans around the world, but now their fans in the deaf community will be able to enjoy their music and lyrics when they are translated into sign language in May. The Norfolk County Council's Sensory Support Unit will be hosting the event on May 8 where members of the public will be invited to perform their songs in British Sign Language while they will also be given the opportunity to learn more about the deaf community. / Entertainmentwise
Toronto, ON, Canada
DEAF CLIENT CALLS OUT TD AFTER COMMUNICATION FAILURE
Kathryn Woodcock likes to reserve her own airline flights on the Internet. While booking a complex itinerary this week, she learned that her credit card had been declined. “I knew I had bags of credit left, since I never carry a balance,” says Woodcock, an associate professor of ergonomics at Ryerson University’s school of occupational and public health. She uses a TD Travel Infinite Visa as her sole credit card. Credit card issuers can decline a purchase if they detect an unusual pattern of spending. Their next step is to call the cardholder to see if the transactions were authorized. But Woodcock can’t be reached by phone. She is deaf and prefers to use email, text messages and social media to communicate. / Toronto Star
New Delhi, India
DISABILITY LEAVES INDIAN DEAF CRICKET TEAM STRANDED
The Indian deaf cricket team, who were invited to play a week of cricket matches, were not allowed to board the connecting flight from Bangkok airways to Chiang Mai. The company policy stated the reason was their disability to hear. David Buck, the Director for cricket at Prem’s academy, had the shock of his life when he heard that the Indian deaf cricket players were left stranded and were not allowed to board the flight to Chiang Mai due to company policy. “We had arranged to sponsor the team to play here,” said Buck, who explained that the deaf cricket federation in India consisted of a very large pool of cricketers, but only 23 players had been chosen to play in Chiang Mai. / Sportskeeda
DEAF AND DUMB DENIED ADMISSIONS
R Gunalan, a 22-year-old disabled youth, had approached several colleges for admission. In spite of the reservation policy which stipulates 1% reservation for such students in higher educational institutes, there are not many, especially in the private sector who are willing to accept them. Gunalan, who is a second year B Com student at the Sankara College of Science and Commerce in the city, has two other classmates who are also speech and hearing impaired. / The Times of India
Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
DEAF BEAUTY NEHAL BHOGAITA NAMED MISS INDIA WORLDWIDE
Nehal Bhogaita of the United Kingdom was crowned Miss India Worldwide in a pageant April 27 in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, according to news reports. Bhogaita was the first deaf contestant to enter Miss India Worldwide, said a spokesperson. “Nehal wants to be a role model for people like her who are deaf and disabled and she has done just that,” said the spokesperson. For the talent segment of the competition, Bhogaita performed a Bollywood dance routine by feeling the vibrations of the music. / India West
NEW SOUTH WALES HELPS DEAF CHILDREN IN MUMBAI WITH COCHLEAR IMPLANTS
The government of New South Wales, Australia, recently announced a grant of $110,000 AUS for a center in Mahalaxmi, Mumbai. The voluntary organization raises resources to provide costly cochlear implants to deaf children and runs rehabilitation programs for them as well. This grant will support the Aural Education for the Hearing Impaired (AURED) centre with funding for 10 children who will receive hearing implants from a Sydney-based firm. Each implant and associated therapy will cost about $11,000 AUS. / The Times of India
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LIFE & LEISURE
Fort Lauderdale, FL
DEAF SENIORS SEEK A RETIREMENT HOME OF THEIR OWN
Baby boomers in search of a South Florida retirement community look for certain amenities: accessible apartments, activities, on-site nurses. But if you're severely hearing impaired, you also may need sign language interpreters, video phones, movie captions and other deaf-friendly services. Most retirement communities, assisted living centers or nursing homes say they can't meet all the needs of the "signing" deaf, most of whom were born with their disability or lost their hearing before they learned to talk and are dependent on American Sign Language. Two South Florida senior communities are hoping to change that. / Sun Sentinel
DEAF CULTURE SEEKS RESPECT, EMPOWERMENT
Donald Lee Haring had a classic Indiana high school experience. He was on the football, basketball and track teams at one time or another. He made friends. He learned — especially about math, which he later taught. Other than missing his parents, who lived on a farm a couple of hours away, he didn't feel his life was so different from anybody else's. The University of Illinois American Sign Language instructor certainly didn't feel "impaired." / The News-Gazette
STUDENTS FROM 14 STATES ATTEND DEAF SPACE CAMP
Students came from near and far to attend Space Camp in Huntsville last week. This group consisted of deaf students from Maryland to Utah, all to get hands-on experience with technology. Many of the students had wonderful things to say about their experience in the Rocket City. “They have a lot of things here that are very interactive,” said John Walker of Maryland School for the Deaf. “I’m absolutely fascinated by some of the things I’ve done, some things I’ve absolutely hated because they really challenged me but its been so cool learning about space, about NASA,” said Itzel Garcia, of Jean Massieu School of the Deaf. / WHNT
THE DOG WILL SEE YOU NOW
Deaf students at General Johnnie Wilson Middle School use sign language to give Sawyer commands, but don’t need it to communicate their appreciation for the certified therapy dog. Sawyer was greeted with smiles Wednesday in teacher Jane Lewis’ classroom. Hugs and “high tens” — in which Sawyer stood on his hind legs and touched his front paws against the children’s outstretched palms — came later. The visit was Sawyer’s second to the class as part of a new dog therapy program designed to improve students’ socialization skills. / The Chronicle-Telegram
HAVE YOU HEARD THE ONE ABOUT THE DEAF DACHSHUND?
Most dogs give little indication they understand anything you say to them, with a few exceptions. Almost all of them will jump and yip or come in for pets and loves after hearing anything that sounds like baby talk. Even “Shame on you, you atrocious little serial killer,” works fine in the right tone of voice. But it’s all wasted on Georgie the Glencoe dachshund. Georgie, entering his 14th summer, is deaf as a post. / Glencoe News
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New York, NY
DEAF WEB USER WANTS EBAY DISCRIMINATION SUIT REVIVED
A deaf Web user who unsuccessfully attempted to sell used books on eBay is asking a federal appellate court to revive her discrimination lawsuit against the online auction site. Missouri resident Melissa Earll argues that eBay's policy of requiring sellers to use a telephone to confirm their identities made it impossible for her to sell goods on the service. She contends that eBay's policy violates the federal Americans with Disabilities Act as well as California's anti-discrimination laws. A federal district court judge in northern California dismissed Earll's claims last year, ruling that the federal ADA doesn't apply to online companies like eBay. Earll is now asking the 9th Circuit to revive her case. / Media Post
DEAF AND HARD-OF-HEARING CITIZENS GRADUATE RPD CITIZEN'S POLICE ACADEMY
Twenty deaf and hard of hearing people jumped at the opportunity to learn from, and teach, the Rochester Police Department, "how the deaf community can teach the police things, how to approach a deaf person, if a person is on a pullover, if they've been arrested, there's so many things that we were hoping to be able to teach the officers," said Sylvia Sirianni a graduate of the RPD Citizen's Police Academy. The class helps students better understand how the department operates, "so there's not a misunderstanding between the deaf community and the police officers," explained Renee Nicholls, the R.P.D's liaison to the deaf and hard of hearing community. / WROC
DEAF STUDIES AND LINGUISTICS MAJORS SCRUTINIZE WORD CHOICE
Word choice can be tricky. In an age where filters only apply to Instagram pics, no one really stops to think about the words they choose and the meanings attached to them. But when you’re speaking to linguistics and deaf studies major Martin Watkins, 22, you might just have to think twice. Watkins can’t help but be “intrigued” by the way individuals communicate. His fields of study area a perfect marriage for examining how humans interact. “[I] am basically learning how to analyze someone’s speech and understand what they’re saying, how they’re saying it and what they intend to say by it and giving it in a second language,” he said. / Daily Sundial
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Los Angeles, CA
REGAL TO LET DEAF MOVIEGOERS SEE WHAT THEY'VE BEEN MISSING
Raymond Smith Jr. has been trying for nearly two decades to make the movie industry listen to the needs of the deaf and hard of hearing. This month, the senior executive at Regal Entertainment Group will come closer to his goal. His company, the nation's largest theater chain, will have nearly 6,000 theater screens equipped with closed-captioning glasses that could transform the theatrical experience for millions of deaf and hard-of-hearing patrons who have shunned going to the cinema because previous aids were too clunky and embarrassing to use. The Knoxville, Tenn., chain has invested more than $10 million in the glasses, which were developed by Sony Electronics Inc. / Los Angeles Times
New York, NY
THE GOOD BOY - REVIEW
Walking into the Dorothy Strelsin Theatre is a bit like stepping into a psychologist's office. With a comfy armchair and oversized credenza taking up a huge portion of the limited stage real estate, little space is left between the audience and the sweating nebbish who inhabits the set. That would be Michael Bonnabel, author and star of the autobiographical solo show The Good Boy, now receiving its New York premiere from the Abingdon Theatre Company. As it turns out, this is a particularly intense therapy session. The content of this play is extremely personal and very real, so only attend if you are prepared to have a good cry. / Theater Mania
New York, NY
DEAF ARTIST CREATES SOUND INSTALLATIONS THAT EVERYONE CAN HEAR
Christine Sun Kim is a visual and performance artist who is trying to ‘unlearn’ sound etiquette. As a deaf person, Christine has mostly experienced sound only through the reactions of others, who have exercised a form of control over it as hearing people who can dictate what constitutes acceptable uses of sound. Her art explores technological ways of experiencing sound that do not involve other people, thereby freeing her of any societal constraints, which allows her creative installations to push boundaries and gets people to experience sound in new ways. / PSFK
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Los Angeles, CA
'SWIMMER'S EAR' FOLLOWS DEAF SWIMMER'S JOURNEY TO 2013 DEAFLYMPICS
Jazmin Hernandez is training to be the best deaf swimmer in the world. The 15-year-old South Los Angeles native has set out to represent the United States at the 2013 Deaflympics this July-August in Sofia, Bulgaria. Filmmakers Amanda Salem and Stephen Fell are following her journey in their documentary titled "Swimmer's Ear." "[The film] profiles swimmers and their training but also touches on an international competition that isn't usually highlighted," Salem told Swimming World via e-mail. / Swimming World
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The Colorado School for the Deaf and the Blind (CSDB), located in Colorado Springs at the foot of the beautiful Rocky Mountains, invites you to consider our employment opportunities. Applications are being accepted for Teacher(s) of the Deaf for 2013-2014.
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PAHRTNERS DEAF SERVICES
614 N. Easton Road, Glenside, PA 19038
215-884-9770 TTY/V 215-884-6301 FAX
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:
-- THERAPIST/PSYCHOSOCIAL REHABILITATION COUNSELOR (Full time position)
-- CASE MANAGERS (Full time position)
-- RESIDENTIAL PROGRAM DIRECTOR (Full time position)
-- RESIDENTIAL ASSISTANT PROGRAM DIRECTOR (Full time position)
-- RESIDENTIAL COUNSELORS (full-time, part-time and on-call positions available)
Go to our Website at www.PAHrtners.com to learn more details of each of these positions!
Send your letter of intent and resumes to:
Linda Claypool, Office Manager/HR
PAHrtners Deaf Services
614 N. Easton Road
Glenside, PA 19038
VCDHH, Inc. is looking for dedicated professionals to provide support and services to Deaf and Hard of Hearing students. We are now interviewing all qualified applicants for the following positions:
Austine Green Mt. Lions Summer
Camp Director -- Part-Time
Location: Brattleboro, VT
VIRS Interpreter Referral
Specialist -- Full-Time
Location: Brattleboro, VT
VTEDP Assistant Manager
Location: Brattleboro, VT
Excellent benefits package includes medical, 401K, life and disability insurance, personal/sick paid time off.
To apply please send resume to:
Attn: Kelly Therieau
209 Austine Drive
Brattleboro, VT 05301
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