Vince Caponi, CEO of St. Vincent Health in Indianapolis and former trustee of Saint Mary’s College, spoke to Saint Mary’s students in a self-described “true David Letterman fashion” talk called “The Top 10 Rules to Live By.” The College’s “Cross Currents” program sponsored this talk as part of its ongoing Collegiate Speaker Series. Using anecdotal framework from his experiences with his daughters, Caponi addressed students with advice on how to approach the business world after graduation. Introducing his “top 10,” He told students that they should consider three things as they go through college and enter the business world. “In order to be a good student, person, employee, there are three things we all want from our experiences: you want to be in on the things that affect you, you want recognition for a job well done, you want to know what you do makes a difference in people’s lives and have a very clear sight of what role you play,” Caponi said. He followed with his top 10 rules to live by. Caponi said his first two rules, humility and gratitude, were underrated traits of real leaders. Going into the business world, he said, someone would take a chance on you because you have no experience, and it is important to demonstrate your thanks for the opportunities you are given. His third rule was about ethics. “The ethical part is your handshake; it is your honor,” Caponi said. “It’s something only you have and you are the only one who can make that positive of negative.” The fourth rule was to have a sense of humor, which is important because you have to learn to laugh at yourself. Caponi said laughter can help relieve tensions in a lot of difficult situations. Caponi also said that everyone should have a “can-do, positive attitude.” He told students to remain positive, especially when first entering the career world. “There are people that walk around with a cloud over their heads, but that will get you nowhere,” Caponi said. “When you apply for jobs, there are going to be a lot of people who are going to tell you that you can’t do it, but you have to remember that you are a gift from God and that you have a unique talent.” Sixth on Caponi’s list was to love where you are. He said that if one does not receive their ideal position in the company, take advantage of the opportunity because situations tend to work out in the end. As a seventh rule, Caponi said he would advise everyone to try and learn something new everyday. Learning new things, especially details about people, can break down the walls that divide us and allow us to start building relationships. His advice was to learn from outlets that you don’t necessarily agree with. The eighth rule was to communicate often and clearly. Caponi stressed the importance of communication, both verbal and physical communication. “In terms of jobs, communication is very important,” Caponi said. “It’s really important that you do it clearly, understandably and often.” The ninth rule to live by, according to Caponi, was to remember that there are two sides to every story. Keeping this in mind, Caponi said, do not rush to judgment and give people the benefit of the doubt. He also said that it is important to explore, probe and to find out the truth in these situations. Caponi’s culminated his top 10 list with a rule that he said was probably the most important of the 10 — volunteer. He said location isn’t an excuse, because there is always an opportunity to spend time giving of yourself to others. “My advice to you is do what you do, and love what it is that you do,” Caponi said.
Lærernes said it had a solid level of reserves and was easily able to manage the Danish FSA’s various stress tests, which made it possible to take more risk with investments and therefore get higher returns.“The investment strategy for the next few years involves the company continuing to be able to invest in sectors where it is possible to make a good profit,” the pension fund said.Before Christmas, the pension fund set an account dividend of 5.61% for 2017, it said, adding that costs had been lowered again and now amounted to 1.25% of contributions.But it warned of lower returns this year.“We don’t expect to get the same high level of return in 2017,” it said, “so the return from 2016 will help to ensure that the teachers are able to have a good account dividend in the next few years as well.” Danish labour-market pension fund Lærernes Pension said it made an 11.3% return on investments last year but warned that its assets were unlikely to be as profitable this current year.Reporting preliminary return figures just days after the close of the year, the DKK70bn (€9.4bn) pension fund for teachers said emerging market investments in particular boosted the 2016 result.The pension fund said: “There have been gains in virtually all investment sectors, but particularly emerging markets stood out, with a high equities return.”The fund also said its asset managers did better in this sector than the market in general.
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Michael Phelps made the trip to Augusta National to watch his first Masters as Tiger Woods pulled off an incredible career comeback Sunday — and the Olympic champion swimmer certainly didn’t go unnoticed as he watched from a prime spot.“I’m getting chills right now,” Phelps said Wednesday during an interview with “Today” (per golfweek.com). “The chance to see (Tiger Woods) at that place be able to come back when everybody counted him out. It’s cool because I kind of have an idea of what that feels like, climbing back to the top of the mountain. Having a chance to see him do it on his terms with his kids there, I was speechless for two days.” Donald Trump to award Tiger Woods Presidential Medal of Freedom A near ace on No. 16, Tiger Woods extends his lead with two holes to play at #themasters pic.twitter.com/9IJRrbfYhc— Masters Tournament (@TheMasters) April 14, 2019The video of Phelps and Woods made its rounds on social media, and Phelps later explained what led to that moment after his friend gave him an extra ticket to the Masters.Michael Phelps is just a locked in as Tiger pic.twitter.com/1eYCPtph8a— Ry (@JustRyCole) April 14, 2019″We started walking around the course and ran into a couple of nice people who had gotten to the gate early, at 3:30 a.m,” Phelps said. “They said, if you ever want to come back and sit on 16 with us, we have a couple of chairs. We got lucky, met a super nice guy working there that had some seats set up in some prime spots that we just had some pretty amazing access to.” As Woods intensely focused at the 16th green, Phelps was seen during the broadcast just as tuned into the moment. Fans around were cheering, but Phelps mirrored Woods’ emotions after the 15-time major champion almost made a hole-in-one as the ball stopped just 3 feet from the hole.Afterward, Woods said: “That 16th hole has been good to me.” Related News Masters 2019: Tiger Woods looks ahead after triumph: ‘I can win majors now’ The 23-time Olympic gold medalist said he didn’t know he was featured on the broadcast until much later because cellphones are not allowed on the course at Augusta National.“I think he knew I was there because I was standing when he walked out of the clubhouse (before his round), and it looked like somebody said something to him about it, like one of the guys walking out with him,” Phelps said.“Being able to watch him and how in control he is of every single thing on the golf course. I feel like every step is so calculated and every little small detail he pays so much attention to. It’s something I can relate to.”