Student Congress

Some articles on student congress, students:

Mc Neil High School - McNeil Speech & Debate Squad - 2006-07 Season
... CX Debate), Senior Jimmy Talarico (DX, Student Congress), Junior Andrew John (DX, Student Congress), Sophomore Morgan Booksh (Student Congress), Sophomore Lydia Nickolas (Student Congress), Senior Ram ...
International Student Congress Of Medical Sciences
... The International Student Congress of (bio)Medical Sciences, also known as the ISCOMS is an annually held student congress on biomedical sciences ... It is a non-profit organisation made up of students ... A primary aim of the ISCOMS is getting medical students acquainted with research and its many elements ...
Rolling Meadows High School - Activities - Student Congress
... Rolling Meadows High School's Student Congress team has had members that have won state championships in 2005 and 2006, as well as the Junior State of ...
National Forensic League - Points
... In years past, Student Congress (StuCo) speeches given each received a score of up to six points ... Commonly, more than one judge scores each speech in Student Congress, so in this case the scores of the judges are averaged and rounded up to calculate the speech score ... speaking events (original oratory, extemporaneous speaking and the interpretative events) and Student Congress ...
Mc Neil High School - McNeil Speech & Debate Squad - 2007-08 Season
... Junior Chris Hamblin reached the final round of Student Congress at the same tournament ... Carrollton, Texas, were Cammy Brooks/MK Scott (CX Debate), Andrew John (DX, OO, Student Congress), Morgan Booksh (DX, OO, Student Congress), Junior Chris Hamblin (Student Congress), Junior ...

Famous quotes containing the words congress and/or student:

    There is not a subject in which I take a deeper interest than I do in the development of Alaska, and I propose, if Congress will follow by recommendations, to do something in that territory that will make it move on.
    William Howard Taft (1857–1930)

    The student may read Homer or Æschylus in the Greek without danger of dissipation or luxuriousness, for it implies that he in some measure emulate their heroes, and consecrate morning hours to their pages.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)