~exprez135/taliaferro

e1134b9d16967ee537ca6f23f9d5c33754f3ef9c — Nate Ijams 8 months ago 4395b45
BTW Abroad 2-4 by Sara Allen
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---
title: "BTW Abroad: How Has Social Isolation Impacted You?Interview with Laurène Smith (‘17) in Canada"
author: Sara Allen
date: 2020-05-21T13:08:02-05:00
publishDate: 2020-05-21T13:08:02-05:00
description:
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---

This is the second article in a series I am writing this summer on the living conditions in isolation in the world of Covid-19. In each article, I will feature a different Booker T. Washington graduate living abroad and ask them about their particular experiences with the social isolation practices of their country from the point of view of a Hornet living abroad.

Laurène graduated in 2017 and she was a part of the International Baccalaureate program. She was also a part of Key Club, Photo Club, and French Club. Laurène studied french at Booker T. She is now a student at Concordia University in Montreal, Canada. I met with her over Zoom on May 9th to discuss social isolation in Canada.

**SA: Why did you decide to apply to Concordia? What advice do you give to Booker T. students who are considering applying abroad?**

LS: For me my situation was a bit different because I have dual nationality, so I am also French. Coming to Quebec was good for many reasons. For one, the tuition was cheaper because France and Quebec have a partnership. I think for international students who come with an American citizenship the tuition is better than an American school overall. Also not including tuition, it is a good way to learn from a different culture. Sometimes they have different ways of doing things. If you like the culture of the country you are thinking of going to, why not go because sometimes you prefer that culture more? You can learn different types of things. There are different opportunities for classes. You learn so much from the people around you because they are usually international students too. You [are able to] learn in whole new ways. If you stay in the states (which is totally fine), everyone gets a similar education in the end.

**SA: What are you studying?**

LS: This year I am graduating in fine arts. I am doing a BFA when I finish this year specializing in photography. Next year I am starting a new degree at a new school (while still in Montreal) in Urbanism. 

**SA: How strict are the social distancing measures there? How long have you been social distancing?**

LS: I’ve been in quarantine for almost two months. It has been very difficult for fine arts students because we can’t work from home. We kind of just stop school. As far as the social isolating goes, it is starting to loosen up but it is more strict than the United States. You can’t go outside unless you are doing something specific. You can’t visit your friends or visit anyone outside of your home space. For me, I’ve been lucky because I have a boyfriend here and his family. I am staying with them. I have been luckier than other international students that I know who are just isolating alone.

**SA: Are the people around you taking it seriously? In America, social isolation has become fairly political, and your party affiliation kind of determines whether you believe in the continuation of social distancing or not. Is it the same way in Canada?**

LS: I don’t really know in relation to politics but the people here take it pretty seriously overall. It is not like the states where you believe in it or not. It is just of common sense. If you are told to isolate, we are going to isolate. I don’t think it is so much political. We are just doing what we are told because it makes sense.

**SA: If you were to go to a typical grocery store, would most people be wearing masks?**

LS: They only just yesterday sent out the call that they recommend we wear masks. Before, not that many people were. We did have strict grocery rules. Only one person from a family could go in at a time. There could only be a certain number of people in those stores at a time. So let’s say only twenty people in and there would be a line to come inside. When one person left, the next person could go in. They have a handwashing station in the store so that when you walk in you can wash your hands. Not many people are wearing masks because the news was just sent out yesterday that we should wear them. Other than that, the rules are pretty strict and everyone follows them.

**SA: What’s a typical day like for you in quarantine?**

LS: I’m taking classes now so I stay home. I only go outside for walks or when we do groceries, which is, like, once a week. I take a walk everyday so we’re still outside. It is not crowded outside. It is empty so we just walk in the park alone. It is not dangerous. I just do homework or spend time with family. I cook. I call my friends and family back home.

**SA: Everyone is binge watching a show right now. What show are you on? Do you have any recommendations?**

LS: I actually haven’t been binge watching because I've been doing homework. Before that I was watching Mr. Robot, which is old. I am rewatching it.

**SA: Okay, last question: If I could deliver a meal to you from Tulsa right now, and it wouldn’t contain COVID, what restaurant would you pick?**

LS: It would be from Sisserou’s. [I would get the] veggie burger.


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---
title: "BTW Abroad: How Has Social Isolation Impacted You? Interview with Lindy Musial-Bright (‘01) in Germany"
author: Sara Allen
date: 2020-05-21T13:08:02-05:00
publishDate: 2020-05-21T13:08:02-05:00
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This is the third article in a series I am writing this summer on the living conditions in isolation in the world of Covid-19. In each article, I will feature a different Booker T. Washington graduate living abroad and ask them about their particular experiences with the social isolation practices of their country from the point of view of a Hornet living abroad.

Lindy Musial-Bright is a primary care physician in Berlin, Germany. Lindy graduated in 2001 and she was a part of the International Baccalaureate program and Advanced Placement program. Lindy was also on the academic bowl team and she studied German and Russian. I met with her over Skype on May 10th to discuss social isolation in Germany. 

**SA: Tell us how you ended up in Germany**

LMB: Well, that was kind of a convoluted way. I took German in high school. It was mostly a hobby. I also majored in German in college; although, I was doing pre-med and wanted to go to medical school. It was just something I liked doing and invested a lot of time in, so I turned it into a major. I did an exchange semester at the Humboldt University of Berlin and about a year later they sent someone to TU (where I went to college). Anyway, I met a guy. We are now married and we just had our first baby. We’ve been together for sixteen years. He is the reason I came to Germany.

**SA: Tell us about social distancing in Germany**

LMB: We are kind of in a unique situation because I gave birth on February 22nd. I am a doctor of internal medicine and the doctor who runs my clinic is an infectious disease specialist. She recommended immediately after delivery that we go into voluntary lockdown. My husband, daughter, and I have been in lockdown for the past eleven weeks. That was even before it was “official.” It was just something we decided to do to protect our little one. The lockdown here is pretty lonely. We only leave the house to go grocery shopping or take short walks in the park. We can only meet one person from another household only outdoors. We have to maintain the six feet distance from each other. One of the things that makes the spread of coronavirus in Europe more difficult to contain is that a lot of us don’t have cars, so we rely on public transportation. We wear masks on public transportation. That is required now. [We] also [wear masks] in stores.

**SA: So if you were to go to a typical grocery store, everybody would be wearing a mask?**

LMB: Theoretically yes. Maybe about three quarters of the people are wearing masks. I think it’s a misdemeanor if you get caught not wearing a mask. It is not voluntary.

**SA: Is there still a lot of debate over the importance of social isolation?**

LMB: Yes and no. Not as much as there should be considering that we have lost a lot of our rights to assembly and demonstration. It is illegal in four of the sixteen German states. Even freedom of religion up until this Sunday. This Sunday was the first Sunday that churches could meet again. I feel like the German population have accepted these measures with surprising readiness considering how much they do go against certain constitutional rights here.

**SA: Tell me a little bit about the testing process there. Is it difficult to get a test?**

LMB: Not if you have symptoms and a plausible risk. It is symptom based testing here as in many states in America. If you are asymptomatic or if you haven’t had contact with someone with corona or to someone at high risk, then it is difficult to get a test.

**SA: What about the things people are panic buying in Germany? Are they the same things here: toilet paper and hand sanitizer?**

LMB: Yes, and masks.

i**SA: What’s a typical day like for you in quarantine?**

LMB: With a newborn, a typical day starts pretty early after not much sleep. It is feeding, diapers, sleeping, and then restart. As I said, it is kind of a unique condition because I would already be at home a lot anyway with a newborn. It is just that people can’t come visit. That’s really the only difference between postpartum without coronavirus and postpartum with coronavirus. No one is bringing me a casserole.

**SA: Pretty much everyone is binge watching a show right now. What show are you on? Do you have any recommendations?**

LMB: I have trouble finding time to take a shower. I am not binge watching anything. Although, I am listening to the Like Trees Walking podcast with Michael J. Nelson.

**SA: Okay, last question: If I could deliver a meal to you from Tulsa right now, and it wouldn’t contain COVID, what restaurant would you pick?**

LMB: Is Viaghongs still in business? Because if so, I would take the V-13 with glass noodles.


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---
title: "BTW Abroad: How Has Social Isolation Impacted You? Interview with April Bullard (‘13) in France"
author: Sara Allen
date: 2020-05-21T13:08:02-05:00
publishDate: 2020-05-21T13:08:02-05:00
description:
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tags: ["btw-news", "interview"]
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---

This is the fourth article in a series I am writing this summer on the living conditions in isolation in the world of Covid-19. In each article, I will feature a different Booker T. Washington graduate living abroad and ask them about their particular experiences with the social isolation practices of their country from the point of view of a Hornet living abroad.

April Bullard is a student at IÉSEG School of Management in Paris, France. She graduated in 2013 and was a part of the Advanced Placement program. April was also a part of the Booker T. newspaper staff.  I met with her over WhatsApp on May 10th to discuss social isolation in France. 

**SA: Tell us how you ended up in France.**

AB: After Booker T., I went to OSU. When I was at OSU, I studied abroad in Argentina. Then, I came back and decided to work in the city abroad office. While I was working there, I met four or five people from France. I really loved them and I didn’t know what I wanted to do yet with my life. I decided to get a masters degree in France so I could go hang out with my friends some more. Then, I started dating one of them. Now, I’m here. I’m finishing up my thesis right now. I should get my degree this summer. Then, I’ll start applying to jobs in Paris. Hopefully stay here for a couple more years.

**SA: What are some unique things about social isolation in France?**

AB: It started in March around the same time as California. It has been two months now. On March 16th, they locked everything completely except for grocery stores and pharmacies. Then they made an attestation. They had five or six things that you could do. At the beginning we had to write out a full page of stuff and check it/sign it. A few weeks in, they finally made it mobile, which is nice. It was getting annoying writing everything. We can only leave to go grocery shopping, go to the doctor, go to work if you can’t work from home (if you need to work, the work has to provide you something to), emergencies, and you can do exercise outside, but you can only do it one to two kilometers away from your house. As it went on, people started breaking the rules. They started adding fines. They started getting more strict. [Now], you can only jog before 9am and after 7pm because too many people were trying to use it as an excuse. Then they make it to where you have to put the time you leave, and you can’t be out for more than an hour. There’s lots of cops everywhere and checks. I got stopped once, it was kind of scary. They are nice, so it was fine. As long as you fill out the attestation, it is fine. People are dumb and don’t. They’ve given out almost a million fines to people. I think the fines are 135€. 

**SA: If you were to go to a typical grocery store, would most people be wearing a mask?**

AB: The people working there normally have masks, gloves, and the big plastic covers. I’d say it is about fifty-fifty. I don’t have a mask. I think people who have to take transport still will wear a mask. I think people just walking don’t really wear a mask.

**SA: Is there a lot of debate over the importance of social isolation?**

AB: [My boyfriend says] most people agree with what they are doing, so debates aren’t that big. They all know they are trying to do it for their safety. They’re just trying to follow the rules to get it over with as soon as possible. All of [my boyfriend’s] friends and family agree with it. The biggest thing is that people agree but not everyone can respect it. [There are not] people are protesting in the streets like in the US.

**SA: Tell me about the testing process there. Is it difficult to get a test?**

AB: I actually don’t know. I wouldn’t think so. I was seeing newspaper articles that they had a goal to have so many tests per week, and they were shipping tests everywhere. Not from what I’ve heard, it isn’t difficult. From the english websites I've seen here, it’s saying that the goal of the government was to test as many people as possible, even without symptoms. I think if that’s their goal, it wouldn’t be hard. It is more likely that people will go and get tested because you don’t have all the fees that go along with it, like in the US.

**SA: Are people panic buying in France?**

AB: At the beginning, yes. Pasta, flour, and sugar were gone for two weeks. Now, it is toilet paper too. It was only for about a week that that was happening. Now it’s fine. It is not people panic buying but there’s been problems with flour and sugar distribution. It is really hard to find flour and sugar right now. I think they are having trouble getting it distributed. They can’t keep up with it.

**SA: What’s a typical day like for you in quarantine?**

AB: I was doing an internship and it ended three days before this happened. I was supposed to start being a tour guide, [but now] I can’t do that. I literally do nothing. I wake up, watch Netflix, clean, bake, and once a week I go grocery shopping. I can only be gone for an hour, so I just go when we need food. My boyfriend works from home. His company [has been] really easy to work from home. He wakes up and just works every day. I think they’ve been really good about letting people work from home here. When I go to the grocery store, there’s no cars any more. There’s not many cars on the streets. I think most people have been able to adapt. My life’s not exciting. I was supposed to be a tour guide and now I can’t do that because the borders are closed and everything is closed. My job isn’t happening yet. Hopefully next month.

**SA: Speaking of Netflix, what shows are you watching? Do you have any you’d recommend?**

AB: We started Homeland. It is really good. I’m on the fifth season but it gets you drawn in and leaves you on cliffhangers on every episode. I’m watching Shadow Hunters too. That’s a fantasy show, but it is good too. I wouldn’t say it’s for everyone because it is a dramatized fantasy show. I know a lot of people don’t like that. 

**SA: Okay, last question: If I could deliver a meal to you from Tulsa right now, and it wouldn’t contain COVID, what restaurant would you pick?**

AB: I’m going to say Mexican food because we have really crappy Mexican food here. Maybe a margarita from El Guapos and their tacos too? My boyfriend says Cane’s. He was in Tulsa for a bit and he misses Cane’s.


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A resources/_gen/images/2020/btw-abroad-4/abroad_hu3e67d5c228e8763c749564005993d6aa_229331_2048x0_resize_q75_box.jpg => resources/_gen/images/2020/btw-abroad-4/abroad_hu3e67d5c228e8763c749564005993d6aa_229331_2048x0_resize_q75_box.jpg +0 -0
A resources/_gen/images/2020/btw-abroad-4/abroad_hu3e67d5c228e8763c749564005993d6aa_229331_256x0_resize_q75_box.jpg => resources/_gen/images/2020/btw-abroad-4/abroad_hu3e67d5c228e8763c749564005993d6aa_229331_256x0_resize_q75_box.jpg +0 -0
A resources/_gen/images/2020/btw-abroad-4/abroad_hu3e67d5c228e8763c749564005993d6aa_229331_512x0_resize_q75_box.jpg => resources/_gen/images/2020/btw-abroad-4/abroad_hu3e67d5c228e8763c749564005993d6aa_229331_512x0_resize_q75_box.jpg +0 -0
M scripts/hugo.sh => scripts/hugo.sh +10 -9
@@ 17,15 17,16 @@ root_project=`git rev-parse --show-toplevel`
rp="$root_project"
echo "$root_project"

echo "Creating pandoc files..."
cd $rp/content/coronavirus
pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks+blank_before_blockquote -t pdf -o post.pdf --toc -V geometry:"top=2cm, bottom=1.5cm, left=2cm, right=2cm" -V mainfont:../../static/webfonts/charter/Charter\ Regular.otf
pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t docx -o post.docx --toc -s
pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t epub -o post.epub --toc -s
pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t plain -o post.txt --toc -s
pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t rtf -o post.rtf --toc -s
pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t odt -o post.odt --toc -s
cd ../..
# NOTE: THIS SECTION WAS VERY HELPFUL DURING THE CORONAVIRUS CRISIS. UNLESS YOU HAVE ACTIVE CHANGES TO DOCUMENTS, DISABLE PANDOC WORK :)
# echo "Creating pandoc files..."
# cd $rp/content/coronavirus
# pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks+blank_before_blockquote -t pdf -o post.pdf --toc -V geometry:"top=2cm, bottom=1.5cm, left=2cm, right=2cm" -V mainfont:../../static/webfonts/charter/Charter\ Regular.otf
# pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t docx -o post.docx --toc -s
# pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t epub -o post.epub --toc -s
# pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t plain -o post.txt --toc -s
# pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t rtf -o post.rtf --toc -s
# pandoc index.md -f markdown+lists_without_preceding_blankline+hard_line_breaks -t odt -o post.odt --toc -s
# cd ../..

# Build index for site using the generate.sh script (see file for more info).
echo -e "${cyan}Starting index building process...${reset}"