TIRNTurtle Island Restoration Network
TIRNTennessee Industrial Renewal Network (est. 1989)
TIRNTexas Information and Referral Network (Health and Human Services Commission)
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References in periodicals archive ?
See Videotape: From the Mountains to the Maquiladoras: A TIRN Educational Video (Tennessee Industrial Renewal Network 1993) (available through the Highlander Research and Education Center) (documenting a trip by Tennessee factory workers to visit maquiladora workers and organizers in the Reynosa-Matamoros region of northern Mexico in 1991).
329 (1992) (introducing testimony regarding the pros and cons of NAFTA); Fran Ansley, The Gulf of Mexico, The Academy, and Mt,: Hazards of Boundary Crossing, 78 SOUNDINGS 69 (1995) [hereinafter Ansley, The Gulf of Mexico] (telling stories about the effects of increased economic integration between the United States and Mexico): Fran Ansley & Susan Williams, Southern Women and Southern Borders on the Move: Tennessee Workers Explore the New International Division of Labor, in NEITHER SEPARATE NOR EQUAL: WOMEN, RACE, AND CLASS IN THE SOUTH 207 (Barbara Ellen Smith ed., 1999) (documenting focus group discussions between individuals involved in the TIRN program).
Members of TIRN gathered information, and interpreted and used it strategically to mobilize and empower workers.
Yet these actions are not enough, Susan Williams of TIRN affirms.
In addition to the studies discussed in this article, TIRN and CBD cite the life history of loggerhead turtles as support for their request for reclassification.
To fulfill this requirement TIRN and CBD cited physical and ecological separation during nesting and genetic and morphological differences between the subpopulations, as well as quoted past NMFS and Turtle Expert Working Group (TEWG) statements.
Danish Education Minister Ulla Tirns has already made clear that her Presidency intends to promote vocational education and training beyond the current objectives set by the Bologna Process launched in June 1994 when Education Ministers from 35 European countries agreed at a meeting in the Italian city to establish a "European Higher Education Area".
Ms Tirns emphasised that there is no question of harmonising vocational education and training, but simply of recognising vocational education and training qualifications between countries.