March 4, 2015
Vol. 11, No. 18
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 2015 and any unauthorized use is prohibited.
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BANK OF AMERICA SETTLES DISCRIMINATION CASE INVOLVING DEAF CUSTOMER
Bank of America will pay $155,000 to settle allegations the bank ignored a deaf customer’s request that it communicate with her solely via email as she sought a mortgage modification she was ultimately denied, the Minnesota Department of Human Rights announced. In her complaint, the customer, Kathryn Letourneau, said she had requested the bank use only email to communicate with her during the modification process. The bank initially honored her request but then stopped honoring it in the months immediately before it decided to deny the modification, the department said. / The Charlotte Observer
DEAF OR DEATH? IN DRUG TRIAL, PARENTS WEIGH LIFE VS. HEARING LOSS
While waiting for an infusion of a drug that might save his life, 15-year-old Andrew Marella gripped the controls of an NFL videogame, the hand-held version of a sport he played when he could still run without fear. Andrew is in a clinical drug trial of cyclodextrin, a sugar-based substance that scientists hope will stop or slow the progress of a rare genetic disease that kills most patients by the time they are old enough to vote. There is a good chance cyclodextrin will extend Andrew’s life. But his parents worry this will be the dose that leaves him deaf. / The Wall Street Journal
CONTAMINATED DIRT EXCAVATED AT CALIFORNIA SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF
The California School for the Deaf, Riverside is saying good-bye to a toxic legacy. Warning signs have gone up in the community. Large areas of the campus have been fenced off. And work has begun on a $400,000 project to remove about 2,900 tons of soil contaminated with unsafe levels of lead, arsenic and two kinds of pesticides that have been banned for decades because of their toxicity. The good news is that state education and environmental officials say they have no evidence that anyone has been harmed. Still, no one can say for sure. / Riverside Press-Enterprise
San Diego, CA
DEAF DRIVER ACCUSED OF HITTING WOMAN IN 2014 'ZOMBIE WALK' CHARGED
A deaf man who drove through a crowd at the "Zombie Walk" during last year's Comic-Con is facing a felony charge. Matthew Pocci is being charged with felony reckless driving resulting in serious injury, according to a letter sent to him by the San Diego County District Attorney's Office. On July 26, 2014, as the Zombie Walk was underway, a woman was struck by a black Honda sedan driven by Pocci. Cellphone video showed Pocci's car inching into a crowd at the intersection. As the crowd surrounds him, Pocci drives away, hitting a woman and leaving her with a broken arm. / KGTV
LOCAL MAN SAYS DIRTY WATER LEFT HIM DEAF
A St. Johns County man says he's deaf in one ear and he blames it on dirty water. Brendan Hoffman says reclaimed irrigation water got into his ear and caused an infection that wouldn't go away and now he's worried other people will get sick. Hoffman lives in Nocatee and says that the community uses reclaimed water for irrigation. The JEA, which provides the water to the development, says the water is reclaimed from runoff or sewage, but the utility says it is highly treated and disinfected. / WJXT
SUIT AGAINST FEDEX MOVED HERE
A federal court has decided to move to Pittsburgh a suit alleging that Moon-based FedEx Ground discriminated against deaf employees. U.S. District Judge William Nickerson of the District of Maryland granted the company’s request to move the venue because it was more convenient for witnesses. Many of the FedEx employees who developed the policies under scrutiny are in the Pittsburgh area, even some who may no longer work for the company, he wrote in his decision. / Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
Desert Hot Springs, CA
DOMESTIC TERRORIST ITAI CARDONA DEAF FRAUD
“This is a guy who has the capability of being very dangerous,” said the Special Education teacher. “He has a lot of different faces to him and can be very manipulative.” His birth name is Christopher Suttles and he is a convicted domestic terrorist using the name of Itai Cardona. It is not against the law to change your name and deaf people deserve help in communicating. However according to a police report from Springfield, Missouri this appears to be a case of fraud – because Itai Cardona (or Christopher Suttles) appears to be not deaf at all. / Desert Vortex
MISSOURI SCHOOL FOR THE DEAF HOSTS LATIN AMERICAN CULTURAL FAIR
Students from the Missouri School for the Deaf and six other schools from across Missouri took an educational trip to Central and South America on Tuesday during MSD's "Festival de Latinos." Presenters taught students about deaf culture in countries like Honduras and Peru, and how the access to resources in those countries differ from the U.S. Students were showed how to sign in other language, how to create a pinata and how to play the Central and South America's most popular sport — futbol, or soccer. / Fulton Sun
AFTER GOING DEAF, MISSOURI WOMAN SOUGHT OUT LOCAL AGENCY FOR HELP
After gradually losing the hearing in one ear, the total loss of her hearing came quicker than expected. Pamela Rickey didn’t think much when she noticed some loss of hearing in her left ear while in high school, nor at the age of 25 when a doctor noticed significant hearing loss. Four years later, while in the hospital with breathing problems, the bigger picture started to unfold. / Tulsa World
ACADEMIC BOWL PROVIDES COMPETITION, CAMARADERIE FOR DEAF STUDENTS
The first time Ashley Pabon participated in the Gallaudet Academic Bowl, one of her favorite parts of the experience was the camaraderie with other deaf and hard of hearing students from around the country. “The deaf community is small, especially in Delaware,” said Pabon, a senior at the Delaware School for the Deaf, which has only 125 students from pre-K to 12th grade. “It’s cool to have a big group of deaf people in one space.” / Newark Post
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Newtown NSW, Australia
AUSTRALIA LEADS THE WORLD IN TEACHING DEAF CHILDREN TO HEAR AND SPEAK
Australia is leading the world in teaching deaf children to hear and speak, The Shepherd Centre said on the back of a groundbreaking study released March 2. The study reveals that deaf children who receive earlyinvention services can go on to develop vocabulary and speech skills better than their typical hearing peers. Based on data from 696 Australian and New Zealand children, the study found that 83 per cent of deaf preschool children had better or average vocabulary skills compared with typical hearing children. / Daily Telegraph
PLYMOUTH BUS DRIVER 'THREATENED TO KICK OFF NOISY DEAF CHILD'
The father of a little boy suffering from severe hearing loss was told by a bus driver that either he quieten his ‘noisy’ son or get off. Kyle Johnson, 23, was travelling back from a pediatric hospital appointment with son Ethan when the 2-year-old got excited and started talking loudly. The driver called him over and said passengers had complained about his son and he had to quiet down or get off. Thankfully Kyle managed to lull the toddler to sleep in his pushchair and stay on the bus, but he has accused the bus driver of discrimination. / Metro News
CAN DEAF COMEDY BE FUNNY FOR EVERYONE?
Deaf humour is gaining pace with a new breed of stand-up comedians. But is it possible to get the jokes across to a hearing audience if they are performed in sign language? Rinkoo Barpaga and John Smith are deaf comedians who both perform using sign language, but they have very different approaches to comedy. Barpaga hasn't been doing stand-up for long, but has been making friends laugh for as long as he can remember. He jokes mostly about his experience of growing up deaf, or "just funny stuff that happens that I'd tell my mates about at the pub." / BBC News
CONCERNS FOR DEAF MAN JAILED OVER BUS DEATH
The Irish Deaf Society (IDS) has expressed concern about the sentencing of a man who is Deaf and who cannot speak as the Irish penal service currently has no designated policy for the rehabilitation and education of Deaf people. Edward Connors, 31, was sentenced on Monday to seven years in prison over the death of Eoghan Dudley in December 2012. The court heard there are no specific rehabilitation services for Deaf people in Ireland, they will not be in place until next year, and there is no money to send the man to the UK for these facilities. / The Journal
DUNDEE REP PLAY TO CHAMPION DISABLED AND DEAF ACTORS
A play featuring a number of disabled actors is set to take to the stage in Dundee. Thousands of pounds has been spent improving disabled access at the city's Rep Theatre for the new production of Blood Wedding. The cast includes deaf actors and wheelchair users, and is backed by the Graeae Theatre Company, which promotes the work of disabled thespians. / BBC News
Vancouver, BC, Canada
DEAF BUS DRIVER NOT GRANTED HELP FROM HUMAN RIGHTS TRIBUNAL
A discrimination complaint filed by a Metro Vancouver bus driver, who happens to be deaf, has been dismissed by the BC Human Rights Tribunal. Deena Bergenham claims she’s been treated poorly by the Coast Mountain Bus Company and UNIFOR Local 111 because of her disability. Bergenham says she’s a victim of ‘harassment and bullying,’ but the tribunal has determined this is a case of bad job performance-not discrimination. / CKNW News Talk 980
SIGN LANGUAGE BIBLE APP IN JAPAN COULD 'CHANGE DEAF CULTURE'
A new Sign Language Bible app in Japan is not only giving Deaf Japanese people instant access to Scriptures in their mother tongue, but its development could help Sign Language Bible translation globally. Japanese Sign Language (JSL) is the mother tongue of around 320,000 people in Japan. Never having heard spoken Japanese, they find it very hard to read written Japanese – it is, in effect, a second language for them. That’s why work has been ongoing for the past 20 years to translate the Bible into JSL – a project called ViBi (Video Bible). / United Bible Societies
MONDAY MAN: PUTTING A CASE FOR THE DEAF
Lionel Smith is accustomed to being asked awkward questions about his driving license. How did you get it, what was it like learning, how do you hear what is going on around you, what about emergency service vehicle sirens? Smith, you see, is deaf. He has some questions of his own: what do hearing people hear when they are driving with their windows up, music blaring, carrying on conversations, using their cellphones? / Nation News
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LIFE & LEISURE
DEAF PRESIDENT STRIVES TO EDUCATE
Dale Buterbaugh knows the isolation and loneliness that can come with being hearing-impaired or deaf. Buterbaugh knows because he is hearing-impaired and, without hearing aids, he’s deaf. “The deaf culture has always been one of seclusion and isolation. You tend to be pushed out unless there is someone that knows sign language,” said Buterbaugh through spoken word and sign language. / The Pueblo Chieftain
FROM DARKNESS INTO LIGHT: HELEN KELLER AND ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL
When Helen Keller remembered the first time she met her future benefactor Alexander Graham Bell as a child, she wrote that she felt he understood her and she "loved him at once." Today, on Bell's birthday, here's a look at the enduring friendship between the two historical greats. / Biography.com
1.1 BILLION PEOPLE COULD BECOME DEAF, WHO WARNS
Are you one of those who constantly stuff your ears with the earpiece of your phones to listen to music or sit close to loud speakers at nightclubs, events and parties? If yes, then you are among the 1.1 billion people across the world at risk of hearing loss, according to the World Health Organisation, WHO. / The News
ISU STUDENTS INTERACT, LEARN ABOUT DEAF CULTURE
In past years, Deaf Awareness Day took place on a Saturday evening. However, this year, the American Sign Language Club is hosting a full week of various events and activities each day. The club served hot chocolate, sold merchandise and provided information about activities being held during Deaf Awareness Week at the free speech zone in front of Parks Library on Monday. / Iowa State Daily
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GOLDEN RULE TATTOO'S DEAF TATTOO ARTIST CREATES LASTING ART
Buzzing machines, loud music and lively conversation reverberate inside the Golden Rule Tattoo Shop. But for one tattoo artist, these noises are insignificant. Paul Schorsch, or “Paulski,” is profoundly deaf. He is also one of the most talented tattoo artists in The Golden Rule Tattoo, according to his coworkers. “He is so imaginative, his creativity is nuts,” said Jason Anthony, owner of The Golden Rule Tattoo, located on Roosevelt and Second streets. “He takes classic folk art and pushes it to the next level.” / Downtown Devil
RIT'S NTID OFFERS ONLINE SPEECH RECOGNITION TEST
Rochester Institute of Technology’s National Technical Institute for the Deaf has launched a website that provides individuals with one tool to determine whether they may benefit from hearing aids, allowing them to seek help sooner if that’s the case. The test is free and can be found at: https://apps.ntid.rit.edu/NSRT. “The test provides useful information and is recommended for anyone who is suspected of having a hearing loss,” said Joseph Bochner, who, with Wayne Garrison, worked on the website as a research project for several years. / RIT News
RIT GETS $600,000 GRANT TO BENEFIT DEAF COMMUNITY
Rochester Institute of Technology has received a $600,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services to develop microsystem technologies for advanced intra-cochlear drug delivery. The grant, announced by Rep. Louis Slaughter D-NY, supports the work of RIT’s microsystems engineering program and will help provide new solutions for the deaf and hard-of-hearing community, Slaughter’s office said. / Rochester Business Journal
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
Los Angeles, CA
THERE ARE SIGNS OF GREATNESS IN DEAF WEST'S 'AMERICAN BUFFALO'
One would be surprised and even skeptical at an attempt to convey the personality of David Mamet’s language through American Sign Language, and a far easier approach might be to shed a new light on Mamet, emphasizing not the dialogue itself but the silence in between. This might be expected, but Deaf West Theatre hardly strives for what’s expected. Rather, this collaboration with Cal State Los Angeles boldly translates Mamet’s signature style of dialogue into ASL, capturing the playwright’s fiery essence with brilliant insight and delicious aggression. / Neon Tommy
DEAF STUDENTS SIGNING SEUSS ON READ ACROSS AMERICA
Teenagers Jarita Bustamante, Kyra Ayala and Catalina “Cat” Romero didn’t expect wild applause when they finished signing “Scrambled Eggs Super!” by Dr. Seuss for an audience of elementary school students at the California School for the Deaf, Riverside. And they didn’t get any. But if the waving hands held aloft – the American Sign Language symbol for applause – smiles and squirming bodies signaled anything, it was overwhelming approval from the pint-sized spectators. / Riverside Press-Enterprise
'SHELLY'S ADVENTURES' SERIES TRIES TO BRIDGE GAP BETWEEN DEAF, HEARING
Shoppers stopped by the Costco in Brandon on Saturday to find out what the Shelly's Adventures book series was all about. Author Kentrell Martin was inspired by his brother to create the book and DVD series. Martin's brother is deaf, and so he wanted to bridge the gap between the hearing and the deaf through the eyes of the child character named Shelly. / Bay News 9
I WAS A DEAF MUSICIAN
The metal headband was tight. Painfully tight. To make things even more uncomfortable, there was a small plastic box attached and it was pressing just behind my right ear. The doctor reached over and hit a switch on the box. I heard a loud beep and then I was suddenly thrust into what seemed like another world. The room, which had seemed so quiet a second before, was suddenly alive with sound. Suddenly, for the first time in a long time, I heard my father’s voice. “Can you hear me?” / Buzzfeed
I AM A DEAF ARTIST REDEFINING 'SOUND'
Born deaf, Christine Sun Kim uses technology, performance and drawing to investigate her relationship with sound and spoken languages.Q: You have been deaf from birth, yet you were told as a child to not make noise. How can you have known how not to make noise if you couldn’t hear it? A: It’s based on intuition. I could sense people’s reactions. For example, in school, if I dragged my feet on the ground, people would say, “Shhhh.” / TED Fellows
New Brunswick, NJ
GARY NOLL ADVOCATES FOR DEAF RUTGERS, SETON HALL FANS
Gary Noll absolutely loves the Rutgers and Seton Hall men's basketball teams. A longtime season ticket-holder for both, he notices things other fans might overlook during games. That's because he has been deaf since birth. Still, he wasn't getting the full fan experience. So he asked both schools to post closed captioning on their scoreboards. They did, and this season, for the first time, Noll can follow the public address announcer like everyone else. / Asbury Park Press
Port St. Lucie, FL
DESPITE PARTIAL DEAFNESS, MICHAEL CUDDYER OK WITH OF SHAKEUP
Michael Cuddyer has barely played left field in his career, but is willing to give it a shot if it helps the Mets. Manager Terry Collins revealed Sunday he is considering the idea of keeping Curtis Granderson as the right fielder and asking Cuddyer to play left — a position at which he has started only three games in his 13-year major-league career. Cuddyer is deaf in his left ear as the result of a childhood virus, but said hearing the center fielder call for a ball won’t be an issue if he’s asked to play left. / New York Post
DEAF PADDLER BREAKING THE SOUND BARRIER IN STAND UP PADDLING
For most paddlers, SUP [Stand Up Paddling] racing is a level playing field. We’re equipped with water, board and paddle and the fortune of five senses that allow us to put them to use. But what if one of those senses was missing? SUP racer Johan Verstraete could tell you, if only you knew sign language. Verstraete -- a deaf paddler competing in this year’s Euro Tour and other distance races -- is working to bridge the gap between the deaf and SUP communities. / SUP Magazine
You can advertise your job openings here for just $20 a week (up to 100 words, 10 cents each add'l word). To place your ad, send the announcement to email@example.com.
PAHrtners Deaf Services
NEW CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN PITTSBURGH AND GLENSIDE
PAHrtners Deaf Services is a dynamic team of behavioral health professionals serving Deaf and Hard of Hearing children and adults. Located outside of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, PAHrtners provides residential and out-patient services to Deaf and Hard of Hearing (HoH) children, adolescents and adults. Over 85% of our staff members are Deaf or Hard of Hearing!
As a result of our commitment to the Deaf/HoH community PAHrtners is rapidly growing and expanding. Whether you are a high school graduate, recent college graduate or professional with many years of 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 in Deaf culture to fill the following positions:
Residential Counselors for Deaf Adults with Intellectual Disabilities – Full Time, Part Time, On Call; Glenside and Pittsburgh locations
Assistant Program Director for Residential Services for Deaf Adults with Intellectual Disabilities and Behavioral Health needs - Full Time; Glenside location
Case Managers for Residential Program for Deaf Adults with Intellectual Disabilities and Behavioral Health needs - Full Time; Glenside location
Residential Counselors for Residential Treatment Facility for Adolescents- Full Time; Glenside location
Therapist/Psychiatric Rehabilitation Worker- Full Time; Glenside location
Staff Interpreter- Full Time; Glenside location
Go to our Website at: www.PAHrtners.com to learn more about each position.
Like us on Facebook at: www.facebook.com/deafjobs
Send your letter of intent and resume to:
Elizabeth Williams, Office Manager
PAHrtners Deaf Services, 614 N. Easton Road, Glenside, PA 19038
The Department of American Sign Language and Interpreting Education at the National Technical Institute for the Deaf is now accepting applications for open faculty positions:
Requisition Number: 1362BR: American Sign Language (tenure-track; PhD required)
Requisition number 1466BR (Non-tenure-track lecturer; MA required)
To view the full job descriptions go to:
Click on "Search openings". You can access all three positions at once by selecting "National Technical Institute for the Deaf" in the 'College/Division' box. Otherwise, you can search for individual positions by using the requisition number indicated above
Rochester Institute of Technology
Assistant Professor - Criminal Justice
Detailed Job Description
The National Technical Institute of the Deaf at Rochester Institute of Technology invites applications for a tenure-track appointment at the Assistant Professor rank in Criminal Justice to start August 2015. Responsibilities include teaching introductory courses in the Criminal Justice major, as well as relevant interdisciplinary courses in the General Education core as needed.
Required Minimum Qualifications
• Ph.D, or ABD, in Criminal Justice, Juris Doctor, or terminal degree in a closely related field completed by June 2015.
Apply online at http://apptrkr.com/559100, search openings, then KEYWORD SEARCH: 1459BR.
Rochester Institute of Technology
Assistant Professor - Psychology
Detailed Job Description
The National Technical Institute of the Deaf at Rochester Institute of Technology invites applications for a tenure-track appointment at the Assistant Professor rank in clinical, cognitive, developmental, behavioral, educational, or social psychology, starting August 2015. Responsibilities include teaching and tutoring introductory psychology courses, and related courses as needed.
Required Minimum Qualifications
• Ph.D., or ABD, in Psychology, or in a closely related field completed by June 2015.
• Experience teaching and mentoring Deaf and Hard of Hearing undergraduate students in introductory psychology and related courses.
Apply online at http://apptrkr.com/559111. KEYWORD SEARCH:1460BR.
The Department of World Languages and Cultures at Gallaudet University is seeking candidates for a non-tenure track 9-month appointment position to teach French and Spanish beginning in the fall of 2015. POSITION CONTINGENT UPON FUNDING. For more details please visit: http://jobs.gallaudet.edu/?select=University%20Faculty#UF-141215143753
Office of the Deaf and Hard of Hearing (ODHH) is on the lookout for one remarkably encouraging and culturally competent Service Integration Program Manager for our Olympia office.
As the Service Integration Program Manager you are responsible for the organization, administration, and effective coordination of the integration of niche services within the provision of DSHS or State of Washington programs, services and activities. The position requires the incumbent to effectively communicate in American Sign Language (ASL) or the ability to effectively and accurately interpret with people who communicate in ASL.
Please go to www.careers.wa.gov and type in 00951 in the keyword to find out more.
Office of the Deaf and Hard of Hearing (ODHH) is on the lookout for one remarkably encouraging and culturally competent Deaf-Blind Services Program Manager for our Olympia office.
As the Deaf-Blind Services Program Manager you are responsible for the organization, administration, and effective coordination of a statewide program concerning the provision of deaf-blind services. The position requires the incumbent to effectively communicate in American Sign Language (ASL) or the ability to effectively and accurately interpret with people who communicate in ASL.
Please go to www.careers.wa.gov and type in 00950 in the keyword to find out more.
Supervisor I / Student Life – Dean of Students
This position is responsible for providing leadership to administration of Student Life services for students who are Deaf/hard-of-hearing and/or blind/low vision. Also responsible to oversee student discipline campus wide.
Interested persons are invited to visit CSDB's website at http://www.csdb.org/careers-2/classified-3/ where the official job announcement may be found in its entirety.
Full-Time; 210 days during academic year, beginning 2015-2016.
Salary: $60,000 to $75,000 / year;
Chelle Lutz, Human Resources
Colorado School for the Deaf and the Blind
33 North Institute Street; Colorado Springs, CO 80903
firstname.lastname@example.org; (719) 578-2114; (719) 578-2239 (fax)
Come Work With The Best!
Northeast Arc has full and part-time positions, working with adult individuals who are deaf, available in Lynn, Salem, Swampscott and Beverly, MA. You'll be working with deaf individuals using various communication skills including gestural, written and Signed English. Do you know ASL? If so, I'd like to speak with you about our direct care positions. We offer an excellent benefits package, paid trainings and the support you will need to become a successful part of our experienced, long-term team of professionals. For additional information or to send your resume, please email Kathy Tracy Ktracy@ne-arc.org.
Compensation: $15-$16 an hour for full-time $13-$13.50 an hour for part-time
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