Tamara Beckwith News, Pics, Buzz & More

Source: Google
Tamara Beckwith
Gravely Jr., Clarence J. - Roanoke Times
Gravely Jr., Clarence J.  Roanoke Times
Posted on 6 August 2020 | 9:00 pm
'I want to share good food and make people
'I want to share good food and make people happy': New pastry shop and eatery sweetens up Carleton Place  Ottawa Valley News
Posted on 31 July 2020 | 2:06 pm
Tourists won't let COVID-19 stop them from
Tourists won't let COVID-19 stop them from visiting NYC  Report Door
Posted on 24 July 2020 | 12:00 am
Ghost: the nineties it-girl label that's hot
Ghost: the nineties it-girl label that's hot again in 2020  The Times
Posted on 14 July 2020 | 12:00 am
Summer essentials to rock in your
Summer essentials to rock in your social-distancing circle  New York Post
Posted on 1 July 2020 | 3:15 pm
Source: Yahoo
Tamara Beckwith
Last summer's hottest dress is now this
Last summer's hottest dress is now this year's chicest mask  New York Post
Posted on 25 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Personal trainer's quarantine challenge
Personal trainer's quarantine challenge leads to amazing transformations  New York Post
Posted on 22 June 2020 | 12:00 am
TLC's 'sMothered' recap: Cranking up family
TLC's 'sMothered' recap: Cranking up family showdowns  New York Post
Posted on 21 June 2020 | 12:00 am
New Yorkers crowd public spaces as reopening
New Yorkers crowd public spaces as reopening continues: The Post’s week in photos  New York Post
Posted on 19 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Urban beekeeper reveals his rooftop rescue
Urban beekeeper reveals his rooftop rescue — and a beef with Martha Stewart  New York Post
Posted on 13 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Source: Bing
Tamara Beckwith
NYT columnist Bret Stephens slams paper's
NYT columnist Bret Stephens slams paper's handling of Tom Cotton op-ed  New York Post
Posted on 12 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Data suggests George Floyd protests have not
Data suggests George Floyd protests have not caused coronavirus spike in NYC  New York Post
Posted on 11 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Kidnapping victim Jack Teich writes about
Kidnapping victim Jack Teich writes about terrifying ordeal in new book  Page Six
Posted on 8 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Kidnapping victim held for highest-ever US
Kidnapping victim held for highest-ever US ransom breaks silence  New York Post
Posted on 30 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Maiella, American Brass owner secures PPP
Maiella, American Brass owner secures PPP loans for Long Island City restaurants  New York Business Journal
Posted on 27 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Source: Older News
Tamara Beckwith
Coronavirus couples risk meeting to see if
Coronavirus couples risk meeting to see if sparks fly in person  New York Post
Posted on 27 May 2020 | 12:00 am
'sMothered' recap: Meet the moms who crash
'sMothered' recap: Meet the moms who crash dates and share showers  New York Post
Posted on 24 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Rich List 2020: profiles 402-497=, featuring
Rich List 2020: profiles 402-497=, featuring Sir Mick Jagger and the Clooneys  The Times
Posted on 16 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Coronavirus Tales: Fifth-grader crushed to
Coronavirus Tales: Fifth-grader crushed to miss first trip away from parents  New York Post
Posted on 16 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Polar vortex brings record-breaking
Polar vortex brings record-breaking snowstorms to northeast  New York Post
Posted on 9 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Source: Twitter
Tamara Beckwith
Caruso_tony: The contacts also included
Caruso_t*!%y: The c*!%tacts also included celebrities such as Sim*!% Le B*!%, the late Sir David Frost, supermodel Naomi Campbell, s… https://t.co/4GawVG4VmV
Posted on 6 August 2020 | 7:35 am
Source: Answers
Tamara Beckwith
Resolved Question: Summarize the passage in
http://www.nypost.com/p/news/business/jobs/going_direct_to_video_csOBKe2U93FYb2A2dJAGoL As a Marine captain-turned-filmmaker, Brian Iglesias, 34, relies on a veritable “laundry list” of military skills to run his production company, Veterans Expeditionary Media. But when Iglesias first began looking for a job in film or television, hiring managers failed to see the value of his 14 years of active duty “I had figured, ‘I’ve got a good resume,’” explains Iglesias, who in 2008 transferred to the Reserves after two tours in Iraq and one in the Pacific. “I’ve led combat operations. I’ve done humanitarian relief. I’ve trained with different countries.” N.Y. Post: Tamara Beckwith CAMERA MAN: Brian Iglesias started a successful film production company. Yet not even the film degree he earned from Temple University before his deployments gave him an edge. “I was overqualified for entry-level work, but under-experienced for mid-level work,” says Iglesias, who splits his time between Queens and Hazlet, NJ, with his wife and two young sons. “I couldn’t even get an internship. It was like swinging at the air.” Then, after nearly a year of futile job searching, Iglesias was struck with the realization that he would have to “create my own opportunity.” “The door wasn’t opening, so I figured I’d knock it off its hinges and do it myself,” he says. For Iglesias, this meant enrolling in Syracuse University’s Entrepreneur Bootcamp for Veterans for a crash-course in business ownership, and teaming up with Anton Sattler, a fellow Marine infantry officer and aspiring filmmaker. Together, the duo decided that Iglesias’ idea to make a documentary about the Chosin Reservoir Campaign — a seminal Korean War battle — had real potential. “Every Marine is told about this battle,” says Iglesias. “It’s legendary. So we thought, a lot of these guys are still alive. Let’s get their stories. Let’s capture it.” Not a month later, Iglesias and Sattler had cashed in their savings and embarked on an eight-month journey around the country to interview 128 of the battle’s veterans. Along the way, they relied on the kindness of fellow vets, friends and strangers for warm meals, couches to crash on and even cash donations. According to Iglesias, “people believed in what we were doing” — so much so that he and Sattler decided to form their production company around their first project. “We knew that we were going to continue to do this past this film.” But the first order of business was several months of editing and post-production work in preparation for premiering their finished product, “Chosin,” at the 2010 GI Film Festival. The film ended up selling out its first night and winning best documentary, and has since been screened all over the country and optioned for a Hollywood feature. “We kind of hit gold,” Iglesias says. “Our mission was to celebrate these heroes, and we did that. It was pretty rewarding.” Bolstered by their initial success, Iglesias and Sattler have gone on to produce several commercial spots for veterans organizations and a trio of small-budget narrative films, and they recently started work on a military-themed animated movie. This past year, they also produced the pre-taped content for the NYC Veteran’s Day Parade and assisted with the live broadcast. Iglesias says he feeds off the pressure of managing several jobs at once — with a team that can swell up to 40 contractors — often on four hours of sleep. “Being an infantry Marine in combat, you learn to thrive in chaos,” he says. “You’ve got personnel, you’ve got civilians, you’ve got equipment — and you are the one person everyone looks to, to make a decision. It’s the same thing in small business.” Now, as the company continues to grow and is finally turning a profit, Iglesias finds himself busier than ever, with a balance of script writing, industry networking and financing. But if the workload is substantial, so are the rewards. “As an infantry officer with a film degree, my qualifications were pretty narrow,” he says. “But I answered that call. The best part about it is that I am what I’m supposed to be.” — L.T.
Posted on 29 May 2013 | 12:33 am
Resolved Question: Summarize the passage in
As a Marine captain-turned-filmmaker, Brian Iglesias, 34, relies on a veritable “laundry list” of military skills to run his production company, Veterans Expeditionary Media. But when Iglesias first began looking for a job in film or television, hiring managers failed to see the value of his 14 years of active duty “I had figured, ‘I’ve got a good resume,’” explains Iglesias, who in 2008 transferred to the Reserves after two tours in Iraq and one in the Pacific. “I’ve led combat operations. I’ve done humanitarian relief. I’ve trained with different countries.” N.Y. Post: Tamara Beckwith CAMERA MAN: Brian Iglesias started a successful film production company. Yet not even the film degree he earned from Temple University before his deployments gave him an edge. “I was overqualified for entry-level work, but under-experienced for mid-level work,” says Iglesias, who splits his time between Queens and Hazlet, NJ, with his wife and two young sons. “I couldn’t even get an internship. It was like swinging at the air.” Then, after nearly a year of futile job searching, Iglesias was struck with the realization that he would have to “create my own opportunity.” “The door wasn’t opening, so I figured I’d knock it off its hinges and do it myself,” he says. For Iglesias, this meant enrolling in Syracuse University’s Entrepreneur Bootcamp for Veterans for a crash-course in business ownership, and teaming up with Anton Sattler, a fellow Marine infantry officer and aspiring filmmaker. Together, the duo decided that Iglesias’ idea to make a documentary about the Chosin Reservoir Campaign — a seminal Korean War battle — had real potential. “Every Marine is told about this battle,” says Iglesias. “It’s legendary. So we thought, a lot of these guys are still alive. Let’s get their stories. Let’s capture it.” Not a month later, Iglesias and Sattler had cashed in their savings and embarked on an eight-month journey around the country to interview 128 of the battle’s veterans. Along the way, they relied on the kindness of fellow vets, friends and strangers for warm meals, couches to crash on and even cash donations. According to Iglesias, “people believed in what we were doing” — so much so that he and Sattler decided to form their production company around their first project. “We knew that we were going to continue to do this past this film.” But the first order of business was several months of editing and post-production work in preparation for premiering their finished product, “Chosin,” at the 2010 GI Film Festival. The film ended up selling out its first night and winning best documentary, and has since been screened all over the country and optioned for a Hollywood feature. “We kind of hit gold,” Iglesias says. “Our mission was to celebrate these heroes, and we did that. It was pretty rewarding.” Bolstered by their initial success, Iglesias and Sattler have gone on to produce several commercial spots for veterans organizations and a trio of small-budget narrative films, and they recently started work on a military-themed animated movie. This past year, they also produced the pre-taped content for the NYC Veteran’s Day Parade and assisted with the live broadcast. Iglesias says he feeds off the pressure of managing several jobs at once — with a team that can swell up to 40 contractors — often on four hours of sleep. “Being an infantry Marine in combat, you learn to thrive in chaos,” he says. “You’ve got personnel, you’ve got civilians, you’ve got equipment — and you are the one person everyone looks to, to make a decision. It’s the same thing in small business.” Now, as the company continues to grow and is finally turning a profit, Iglesias finds himself busier than ever, with a balance of script writing, industry networking and financing. But if the workload is substantial, so are the rewards. “As an infantry officer with a film degree, my qualifications were pretty narrow,” he says. “But I answered that call. The best part about it is that I am what I’m supposed to be.” — L.T. http://www.nypost.com/p/news/business/jobs/going_direct_to_video_csOBKe2U93FYb2A2dJAGoL Give suitable title for this passage and summarize in 150 words..
Posted on 29 May 2013 | 12:13 am
Resolved Question: Am i allowed to shorten
Am i allowed to shorten my bank name or does the name have to be the same as the one on my passport
Posted on 18 March 2012 | 12:16 am
Resolved Question: Tamara Beckwith Wings T
I have watched the episode of celebrity come dine with me twice now and on both occasions I fell in love with a T shirt that Tamara wore. It was a navy blue fitted T with angel wings that spread across the shoulders - I have trawled the net to find it - can anyone else help??? Thanks!
Posted on 9 January 2010 | 5:59 pm
Resolved Question: Poll: Tamara Beckwith?
Did you know she has a diamonique collection on QVC? =o How DARE you ask me why I'm watching QVC! Why? Because I don't know why!!! =( Suggested category: Pregnancy & Parenting > Baby Names I don't know what diamonique is, either. I was just flicking through the channels and found QVC.
Posted on 18 October 2008 | 1:25 am

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