Lee Joon Gi is known for giving his all for every role he plays, and his new character in “Criminal Minds” is no different!
Lee Joon Gi is currently busy filming for tvN’s first Wednesday-Thursday drama “Criminal Minds” as the leading man. His character is Kim Hyun Joon, a talented crime scene investigator and profiler who works as an agent of the NCI. Though he likes to show off and is full of mischief, he is also someone who is full of empathy and fights for justice for the victims he meets.
The actor is already known as a true professional who does everything he can to perfect his role, figuring out the fine details of his characters and studying them before cameras roll. For his upcoming role, the first thing he picked up was magic. His script required him to use magic tricks while helping child victims go through
Read more at: https://www.soompi.com/2017/07/17/lee-joon-gi-revealed-learning-magic-martial-arts-perfect-role-tvns-criminal-minds/
With multiple camps throughout the summer, children will be hard-pressed not to find a camp to suit their interests at Athens State University Center for Lifelong Learning.
Most of the camps are over, but July still has six camps for kids interested in soccer, STEM or crime scene investigation.
“We’ve got dance camps, athletic camps, science camps and art camps,” said Center for Lifelong Learning assistant director Wanda Campbell.
Most camps are for children ages 8-12, but there is a session of Art Explorers for 5-7 year olds.
Campbell said art explorers will paint, draw and learn about the different mediums of art.
For science-minded children, Gross Science allows campers to learn about the funny — and sometimes smelly — sounds that come out of the human body.
“Gross science will focus on exploring slimy, smelly, weird things that happen,” Campbell said. “They’ll explore the digestive track and (learn what) makes noises.”
This is the second year
Read more at: http://www.enewscourier.com/news/center-for-lifelong-learning-hosts-kids-camps/article_5339199c-5ddb-11e7-82ba-3ffa2c69857d.html
Classmates discuss how to move forward as Haley Linam, right, takes notes at a hands-on crime scene investigation Friday, April 7, 2017 in Florence, Ala. The investigation included all elements of a crime scene. [ALLISON CARTER/TIMESDAILY]
Read more at: http://www.timesdaily.com/news/crime/a-learning-experience/article_b1ca3ee6-aa48-5292-9f31-5f5a2aa074c7.html
VENICE — Budding writers can learn how to hone their skills from three published authors as part of the sixth annual Venice Book Fair and Writers Festival, which starts at 3 p.m. Friday and runs through Saturday.
The day begins at 3 p.m. in Venice Centre Mall Community Room, 238 Tampa Ave., when mystery writer David Bishop presents “Keys to Writing a Successful Novel.” This Washington, D.C., native has written several novels. His website is www.davidbishopbooks.com.
David Hagberg, well-known thriller writer, continues his series of master classes at 4:30 p.m. when he explains how to develop characters — the bad guys and the good guys. Although this presentation is part of a series of classes from past years, it is not necessary to have heard them to get the most from this one. More information may be found at www.david-hagberg.com.
Hagberg’s presentation is followed by a
Read more at: http://www.heraldtribune.com/news/20170319/venice-book-fair-and-writers-festival-offers-reading-and-learning-opportunities
HUNTINGTON – The Law and Public Safety Academy at the Cabell County Career Technology Center recently received an $11,724.40 grant from the West Virginia Department of Education.
This modernization grant was written by students in the program as part of their Simulated Workplace initiative.
It was used to purchase five photography kits to be used in crime scene investigation. The kits will be used in classroom activities and help in competition in Skills USA.
Skills USA is a partnership of students, teachers and industry working together to ensure America has a skilled workforce.
They provide educational programs, events and competitions that support career and technical education in the nation’s classrooms.
Read more at: http://www.herald-dispatch.com/news/law-and-public-safety-academy-uses-grant-to-enhance-classroom/article_57a1d5e0-5ca8-5d67-8a2d-fdb1ffb1a6ea.html
Calvary Episcopal Preparatory middle school students became detectives as teachers developed an interdisciplinary unit (science, math, social studies and language arts) setting up a crime scene that needed to be investigated.
Students became crime scene investigators and had to use their skills in math, science and language arts to find the murderer of poor substitute teacher, Arthur Hunt.
Read more at: http://www.fbherald.com/community/students-learning-the-skillful-art-of-crime-scene-investigation/article_9748abf1-c01b-5281-a718-05ca2a6a4ac8.html
Learning the basics of crime scene investigation
Kearney Police Department Officer Nate Dennis, left, examines a stain to see if it contains blood. The presumptive blood test was part of a week-long class for 34 police officers at the Kearney/Buffalo County Law Enforcement Center.
Read more at: http://www.kearneyhub.com/news/local/learning-the-basics-of-crime-scene-investigation/article_7c86693c-879c-11e6-bd1f-b75db07867d9.html