Twiddle Announces Expansive 2018 Fall Tour

first_imgToday, Twiddle has announced the dates for their expansive fall tour, which will span from the end of August through to the beginning of October. In recent months, the Vermont-based jam act has been busy, collaborating with Grateful Dead bassist Phil Lesh and his son Grahame Lesh at Red Rocks and performing a series of collaborative concerts with their outfits, Phil Lesh & The Terrapin Family Band and Midnight North, under the banner “Unbroken Train.”For Twiddle’s newly announced fall tour, the band will kick things off with a two-night run with stops in Branford, Connecticut, on August 30th and Westerly, Rhode Island, on August 31st. Following a brief break, the band will reconvene on the road in mid-September with stops in West Virginia, Virginia, and North Carolina from September 13th to 15th. Continuing southward, the band will play Athens, Georgia, on September 17th ahead of a five-night run in Florida spanning September 19th to 23rd.Twiddle will continue to Greenville, South Carolina, on November 26th before returning to Georgia for a performance in Atlanta the following night. To finish out the southern leg of their fall tour, the band will roll through Nashville, TN; Birmingham, AL; and Chattanooga, TN, wrapping up on September 30th. From there, to close out the tour, the group will mount a three-night run across the Midwest, stopping in Indianapolis and Cleveland before their tour closer in Covington, Kentucky, on October 5th.Tickets for the band’s recently announced fall tour go on sale this Friday, July 13th, at 10 a.m. (MT). For more information and ticketing, head to Twiddle’s website here.last_img read more

What credit unions should know about mitigating a crisis in today’s ‘cancel culture’ environment

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr It seems we can barely make it a week without hearing of someone or some organization being “canceled.” And no, I’m not talking about canceling subscriptions or the bazillion cancelled events this year due to COVID-19.“Cancel culture”—the boycotting of people or organizations because of differing views—was largely born out of the #MeToo movement to “cancel” celebrities for problematic behaviors. As examples, public individuals like Bill Cosby, Harvey Weinstein and R. Kelly were all “canceled” by the public before their trials.Large organizations have also been threatened with “cancel culture” with a noticeable spike in this highly controversial election year. Consumers have called for “cancelling” Goya Foods, among others, for pro-Trump comments. In turn, Trump supporters called for “cancelling” Goodyear after an employee posted a photo of a company policy banning “Make America Great Again” attire in the workplace—and it went viral.“Cancel culture” has also impacted everyday people. David Shor is an example. He was canceled after tweeting a study from an academic journal questioning the political consequences of violent and peaceful protests. He was even fired from his job. This is placeholder text continue reading »center_img This post is currently collecting data…last_img read more