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Synonyms for Freyja

(Norse mythology) goddess of love and fecundity


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References in periodicals archive ?
ETHICS 595, 602-11 (2008) (suggesting that bureaucratic organizations "might constitute peculiarly criminogenic environments" and discussing how that fosters rationalizations); Shadd Maruna & Heith Copes, What Have We Learned from Five Decades of Neutralization Research?
In it, Heith presents a clever approach to analyzing the determinants of our three most recent presidents' leadership strategy, at least with respect to their first terms.
In the presidential context, Heith points out that "strategists emerged from the campaign and became White House leaders" and that "Presidents Nixon, Carter, Reagan, Bush, and Clinton clearly transferred their campaign polling apparatus to the White House" (Heith, Polling to Govern, 11, 73).
Heith Casaldi and Timothy Michel, of Pennsylvania State University-Erie took home first place with their presentation of "Process Window as Affected by Shear Induced Flow Imbalance in Multicavity Molds.
Groomsmen were Jody Huerta, Cliff Jenkins, Dwight Lindsay, Jonathan Russell, and Heith Youngblood.
The author thanks Alexander Aleinikoff, Thomas Arthur, Ralph Brubaker, Lisa Chang, Daniel Farber, Philip Frickey, Michael Herz, James Hughes, Richard Lazarus, William Mayton, John Copeland Nagle, Richard Pierce, Robert Schapiro, and Peter Strauss for their suggestions, and research assistants Gordon Hamrick, Heith Rodman, Noah Benz, and Timothy Giordano for their excellent research.
Polls indicated that much of the public followed these debates and formulated opinions about appropriate reforms, although people were often confused by the complex details of reform proposals (Blendon, Brodie, and Benson 1995; West, Heith, and Goodwin 1996).
Heith (2013) argues that today's challenging media environment forces the president into a traveling "road show" to communicate with friendly audiences, a strategy that might secure positive local media coverage but does not move national approval ratings.
Presidents find partisan publics to be receptive audiences when attempting to build support for their policies (Brace and Hinckley 1992; Heith 2004; Rottinghaus 2006).
The fight over that issue unleashed a tidal wave of interest-group spending (see West, Heith, and Goodwin 1996 for details).
Lori Cox Han and Diane Heith, Albany, NY: SUNY Press, 89-112.
Diane Heith provides an excellent summary of how Obama employed "new media" both on the campaign trail and in the White House, before reaching a not-entirely-supported claim that his innovations have alienated the traditional press and, through it, the general public.
Scholars have adeptly documented the use and evaluation of public opinion inside the White House in observance of the perceived (and often "crafted") connection between public opinion and presidential action (Jacobs and Shapiro 1995a; Geer 1996; Eisinger and Brown 1998; Heith 2003; Eisinger 2003).
Heith (2004) in her comprehensive study of the polling memoranda sent by and to White House staffers from the Nixon to Bush administrations defines the material she selected as containing "formal and informal memoranda, handwritten notes, pollster reports, and other various written documents.