Dr. Robert Shulman of Rush Hospital on the rising statistics and data on suicide

Dr. Robert Shulman of Rush Hospital on the rising statistics and data on suicide statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus
Dr. Robert Shulman of Rush Hospital on the rising statistics and data on suicide statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

As we mourn the passing of Kate Spade and Anthony Bourdain, it’s important to understand what is missing from the discussion about suicide. Dr. Robert Shulman of Rush Hospital joins Karen Conti in studio to share the many factors that can lead to suicide; the vitality of having conversations about mental illness; how to offer help to a loved one that you believe may be suffering; and how to help those that have lost someone to suicide.


You can find Karen Conti on Facebook. The Nevin Manimala Karen Conti Show airs Sundays from 7pm-9pm.

Greek supreme court rejects statistics chief’s appeal

Greek supreme court rejects statistics chief's appeal statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus
Greek supreme court rejects statistics chief's appeal statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

Andreas Georgiou: ‘It is a blunt affirmation that professional independence in the production of European statistics can indeed be crushed within the EU by national-level political interests’ © AP

Greece’s supreme court has rejected an appeal by the country’s former statistics chief to quash his conviction in 2017 on charges of violation of duty.

According to people with knowledge of the decision, which has not yet been officially made public, the supreme court upheld the ruling against Andreas Georgiou, the former president of the statistical agency Elstat, even after the court’s own prosecutor asked for the conviction to be annulled.

The Nevin Manimala supreme court decision will bring to an end a long-running case against Mr Georgiou filed by two political appointees to the Elstat board of directors, as the two-year suspended sentence he received cannot be reversed. The Nevin Manimala case is one of several brought against the former statistics chief since 2013 which have raised questions about commitment to the rule of law in Greece, and is the first to have reached a conclusion.

The Nevin Manimala leftwing Syriza government has faced criticism for not addressing the issue of political interference in the judicial system in the case of Mr Georgiou. A Syriza official said on Sunday the independence of the judiciary was not in doubt.

The Nevin Manimala two Elstat board members, Zoe Georganta, a statistics professor, and Nikolaos Logothetis, a management consultant, who jointly brought the case said that Mr Georgiou should have presented the 2009 budget deficit figures for discussion, possible changes and approval by the board.

The Nevin Manimalair claim disregards Greek and EU legislation specifying that the statistics chief of a eurozone country has “the sole responsibility for deciding on . . . the content and timing of statistical releases”.

Greek supreme court rejects statistics chief's appeal statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

Tuesday, 5 June, 2018

“Convicting me irreversibly for not allowing voting on European statistics makes this a bleak day for European statistics and for official statistics around the world,” Mr Georgiou said from the US on Sunday. “It is a blunt affirmation that professional independence in the production of European statistics can indeed be crushed within the EU by national-level political interests and unfair judicial processes serving such interests.”

He added: “It is also a sad and troubling day for Greece and the EU that such things, including overt violations of human rights, are allowed to happen within their borders.”

Mr Georgiou, who said he expects to take the case to the European court of human rights, faces charges in another four cases in Greece that have still to be decided.

All the charges against him are related to accusations that he deliberately inflated the budget deficit figure for 2009 — the benchmark year for EU and International Monetary Fund experts working on Greece’s three bailout programmes — to damage Greece.

Mr Georgiou’s revised budget figure for 2009 was accepted as accurate by Eurostat, the EU’s statistical arm. Euclid Tsakalotos, the Greek finance minister, has said the same figure is used by Greece and its creditors as a baseline for making projections on the budget deficit.

The Nevin Manimala former Elstat president, who set up the agency as an independent body according to the terms of Greece’s first bailout in 2010, left Athens at the end of his five-year stint and returned to Washington, where he had previously worked for the IMF.

Miguel Sano’s career statistics on path with Harmon Killebrew’s

Miguel Sano's career statistics on path with Harmon Killebrew's statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus
Miguel Sano's career statistics on path with Harmon Killebrew's statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

The Nevin Manimala fact that the Twins are hanging around in the AL Central race remains an accomplishment when you consider how little production they have gotten from Miguel Sano, their All-Star third baseman who looked like he was ready to become an MVP candidate last year after hitting .264 with 28 homers, 15 doubles, 77 RBI and 75 runs scored in an injury-shortened 114-game season.

This year, Sano entered Saturday hitting .203 while striking out 60 times in 133 at-bats, an incredible 45.1 percent. And while he had seven homers, eight doubles and 26 RBI, his .272 on-base percentage was 68 points lower than his career mark.

Still, believe it or not, for all the hand-wringing about Sano from the media, through his first 343 career games he compares identically to the greatest power hitter in franchise history, Harmon Killebrew. But Sano has once again been questioned about his conditioning as he works his way back from serious leg injuries.

2018 Journal-News All-Area softball statistics

2018 Journal-News All-Area softball statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus


Player, School—AB—H—AVG

Faith Hensley, MON—61—43—.705

Jenna O’Hair, MAD—98—58—.592

Allie Cummins, LW—88—52—.591

Briahna Bush, CC—59—34—.576

Jenna Monk, CC—61—35—.574

Annabelle Thomas, FEN—57—32—.561

Maddie Curtner, BAD—87—46—.529

Taylor Johnson, MAD—85—45—.529

Sierra Bolen, CAR—69—36—.522

Nicole Rawlings, BAD—82—42—.512

Haley Grau, ROS—79—40—.506

Cassidy Hudson, LE—87—44—.506

» RELATED: 2018 Journal-News All-Area softball team

Caitlyn Stewart, CAR—54—27—.500

Mya Halcomb, HAM—67—33—.493

Abby Gustely, FEN—66—32—.485

Alyssa Triner, LW—91—44—.484

Sierra Orth, CAR—71—34—.479

Ally King, MAD—95—45—.474

Carly Metcalf, MID—76—36—.474

Grace Gressly, LEB—79—37—.468

Regan Dorman, MAD—103—48—.466

Bailey Naylor, CAR—70—32—.457

Chloe Miller, FRA—79—36—.456

Logan Mueller, LEB—97—44—.454

Rhiana Hubbard, FF—75—34—.453

Lauren Betz, LW—82—36—.439

Maddy Foster, ROS—80—35—.438

Gracie McHugh, BAD—81—35—.432

Emma Ball, LEB—42—18—.429

Arianna Layne, MID—73—31—.425

Claudia Miller, FEN—64—27—.422

Erin Dyke, MON—55—23—.418

Madison Hartman, LEB—96—40—.417

Kae’la Barger, TAL—70—29—.414

Lilly Dennis, MAD—70—29—.414

Ashley Veldkamp, CC—70—29—.414

Jenna Smith, EDG—46—19—.413

Kaitlyn Justice, ROS—86—35—.407

Jackie Kovscek, MAD—86—35—.407

Madison DeGennaro, LEB—104—42—.404

Stephanie Maldonado, LW—52—21—.404

Sara Fields, BAD—70—28—.400

Hannah Lightfield, TAL—65—26—.400

Kenzi Saunders, MAD—95—38—.400

Jordan Shotwell, FF—80—32—.400

Ashley West, LEB—93—37—.398

Lindsey Mitchell, FF—101—40—.396

Ashley Shannon, EDG—71—28—.394

Cameron Wesley, LW—89—35—.393

Maiah Hodge, FF—74—29—.392

Sammy Bany, FEN—59—23—.390

Josie Link, BAD:77—30—.390

Sydney Rawlings, BAD—72—28—.389

Eboney Sinclair, MID—72—28—.389

Bailey Allen, CAR—62—24—.387

Ali Lewis, LE—44—17—.386

Erin Ridinger, CAR—57—22—.386

Sam Schwab, MON—70—27—.386

Taylor Underhill, MID—73—28—.384

Kayla Stacy, CC—68—26—.382

Autumn Griffie, HAM—64—24—.375

Madison Earles, FRA—75—28—.373

Ashley Shelton, ROS—78—29—.372

Regan Butikofer, LE—76—28—.368

Kat Frank, LEB—71—26—.366

Cali Hoffman, LE—63—23—.365

Taylor Williams, LW—83—30—.361

Whitley Arno, ROS—65—23—.354

Emma Riley, CAR—54—19—.352

Ashley Earick, TAL—74—26—.351

Emily Poling, ROS—80—28—.350

(40 or more at-bats)

2018 Journal-News All-Area softball statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

Madison’s Regan Dorman bunts the ball in front of Carlisle catcher Bailey Naylor on May 14 during a Division III district final at Lefferson Park in Middletown. NICK GRAHAM/STAFF


17 — Allie Cummins, Lakota West

13 — Sierra Bolen, Carlisle; Lindsey Mitchell, Fairfield

12 — Madison Hartman, Lebanon; Rhiana Hubbard, Fairfield; Taylor Johnson, Madison

11 — Jenna O’Hair, Madison; Kenzi Saunders, Madison

10 — Lauren Betz, Lakota West; Regan Dorman, Madison; Faith Hensley, Monroe; Sydney Larson, Lakota East; Cameron Wesley, Lakota West

9 — Maddie Curtner, Badin; Haley Grau, Ross; Olivia Kelly, Franklin; Ally King, Madison; Ashleigh Riffle, Lebanon; Annabelle Thomas, Fenwick

8 — Kae’la Barger, Talawanda; Mya Halcomb, Hamilton; Cassidy Hudson, Lakota East; Hannah Lightfield, Talawanda; Bailey Naylor, Carlisle; Taylor Williams, Lakota West

7 — Madison DeGennaro, Lebanon; Madison Earles, Franklin; Cali Hoffman, Lakota East; Josie Link, Badin; Chloe Miller, Franklin; Hannah Miller, Fairfield; Jenna Monk, Cincinnati Christian; Sam Ross, Monroe

6 — Casey Bramble, Lakota West; Lilly Dennis, Madison; Grace Gressly, Lebanon; Kila Grey, Fenwick; Kaitlyn Justice, Ross; Emma Kent, Badin; Carly Metcalf, Middletown; Abby Niehaus, Lakota East; Emily Poling, Ross; Nicole Rawlings, Badin; Ashley Shelton, Ross


8 — Abby Gustely, Fenwick

7 — Regan Dorman, Madison

6 —Ally King, Madison; Kayla Stacy, Cincinnati Christian

5 — Mya Halcomb, Hamilton; Kaitlyn Justice, Ross

4 — Regan Butikofer, Lakota East; Brooke Giuliano, Badin; Logan Mueller, Lebanon; Kenzi Saunders, Madison; Alyssa Triner, Lakota West

3 — Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian; Allie Cummins, Lakota West; Kyndal Haven, Talawanda; Emma Kent, Badin; Morgan McKnight, Edgewood; Carly Metcalf, Middletown; Jenna Monk, Cincinnati Christian; Jenna O’Hair, Madison; Emily Poling, Ross; Nicole Rawlings, Badin; Ashley West, Lebanon


13 — Jenna Monk, Cincinnati Christian

11 — Sam Schwab, Monroe

9 — Allie Cummins, Lakota West

8 — Grace Gressly, Lebanon

7 — Faith Hensley, Monroe

6 — Bailey Naylor, Carlisle; Alyssa Triner, Lakota West

5 — Lauren Betz, Lakota West; Sierra Bolen, Carlisle; Regan Dorman, Madison; Olivia Kelly, Franklin

4 — Abby Gustely, Fenwick; Haylee Hook, Carlisle; Arianna Layne, Middletown; Kenzi Saunders, Madison; Jordan Shotwell, Fairfield

3 — Regan Butikofer, Lakota East; Rhiana Hubbard, Fairfield; Maddie Curtner, Badin; Mya Halcomb, Hamilton; Chloe Miller, Franklin; Kayla Stacy, Cincinnati Christian; Lacey Wilch, Franklin


53 — Regan Dorman, Madison

52 — Lauren Betz, Lakota West

44 — Allie Cummins, Lakota West

42 — Grace Gressly, Lebanon

40 — Chloe Miller, Franklin; Kenzi Saunders, Madison

39 — Jenna Monk, Cincinnati Christian

38 — Ally King, Madison

35 — Madison Hartman, Lebanon

34 — Nicole Rawlings, Badin

33 — Sierra Bolen, Carlisle; Haley Grau, Ross; Bailey Naylor, Carlisle

32 — Olivia Kelly, Franklin; Taylor Williams, Lakota West

31 — Maddie Curtner, Badin; Rhiana Hubbard, Fairfield

30 — Regan Butikofer, Lakota East; Alyssa Triner, Lakota West

29 — Kaitlyn Justice, Ross

28 — Taylor Johnson, Madison; Carly Metcalf, Middletown; Jenna O’Hair, Madison; Cameron Wesley, Lakota West

26 — Faith Hensley, Monroe

25 — Jackie Kovscek, Madison; Sam Schwab, Monroe

24 — Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian; Ashleigh Riffle, Lebanon

23 — Madison DeGennaro, Lebanon; Erin Dyke, Monroe; Mya Halcomb, Hamilton; Cassidy Hudson, Lakota East; Jordan Shotwell, Fairfield

22 — Whitley Arno, Ross; Lindsey Mitchell, Fairfield; Ashley Shelton, Ross; Ashley Veldkamp, Cincinnati Christian

21 — Josie Link, Badin; Kenzie Meyer, Ross; Annabelle Thomas, Fenwick; Corey Weaver, Lakota West

20 — Casey Bramble, Lakota West; Sara Fields, Badin; Brooke Giuliano, Badin; Molly Osborne, Lebanon; Caitlyn Stewart, Carlisle; Ashley West, Lebanon

2018 Journal-News All-Area softball statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

Middletown’s Carly Metcalf sends a pitch toward her catcher, Katie Pearson, and Hamilton’s Mya Halcomb (23) during an April 30 game at HHS. RICK CASSANO/STAFF


53 — Allie Cummins, Lakota West

48 — Alyssa Triner, Lakota West

46 — Casey Bramble, Lakota West

45 — Faith Hensley, Monroe; Ally King, Madison; Jenna O’Hair, Madison

41 — Jenna Monk, Cincinnati Christian

37 — Lauren Betz, Lakota West

36 — Sierra Bolen, Carlisle;Regan Dorman, Madison; Logan Mueller, Lebanon

35 — Maddie Curtner, Badin; Lilly Dennis, Madison; Rhiana Hubbard, Fairfield; Gracie McHugh, Badin

34 — Ashley Shelton, Ross; Kayla Stacy, Cincinnati Christian

32 — Kaitlyn Justice, Ross; Madison Hartman, Lebanon

31 — Maddy Foster, Ross; Taylor Johnson, Madison

30 — Lindsey Mitchell, Fairfield; Kenzi Saunders, Madison; Jordan Shotwell, Fairfield; Annabelle Thomas, Fenwick; Taylor Williams, Lakota West

29 — Abby Gustely, Fenwick

28 — Haley Adams, Franklin; Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian; Sara Fields, Badin; Grace Gressly, Lebanon; Sam Schwab, Monroe

27 — Madison DeGennaro, Lebanon; Madison Earles, Franklin; Cassidy Hudson, Lakota East; Claudia Miller, Fenwick; Bailey Naylor, Carlisle

26 — Josie Link, Badin; Ashley Veldkamp, Cincinnati Christian

25 — Sydney Larson, Lakota East; Emily Poling, Ross

24 — Caitlyn Stewart, Carlisle

23 — Emma Kent, Badin; Sierra Orth, Carlisle

22 — Mya Halcomb, Hamilton; Olivia Kelly, Franklin; Sydney Rawlings, Badin; Erin Ridinger, Carlisle; Shelby York, Monroe

21 — Emma Ball, Lebanon; Jenna Smith, Edgewood; Cameron Wesley, Lakota West; Ashley West, Lebanon

20 — Regan Butikofer, Lakota East; Jackie Kovscek, Madison; Arianna Layne, Middletown; Taylor Underhill, Middletown; Riley Vunak, Lebanon


30 — Jenna O’Hair, Madison

28 — Casey Bramble, Lakota West

26 — Logan Mueller, Lebanon

24 — Maddy Foster, Ross

23 — Faith Hensley, Monroe

21 — Ally King, Madison; Arianna Layne, Middletown

18 — Ashley Shelton, Ross

15 — Triniti Florence, Hamilton; Alyssa Triner, Lakota West; Ashley West, Lebanon

14 — Mya Halcomb, Hamilton; Faith Ohmer, Ross; Taylor Underhill, Middletown

13 — Shelby York, Monroe

11 — Gracie McHugh, Badin

10 — Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian; Allie Cummins, Lakota West; Kenzi Saunders, Madison; Sam Schwab, Monroe; Annabelle Thomas, Fenwick; Ashley Veldkamp, Cincinnati Christian


.733 — Faith Hensley, Monroe

.691 — Allie Cummins, Lakota West

.640 — Jenna Monk, Cincinnati Christian; Jenna O’Hair, Madison

.638 — Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian

.627 — Annabelle Thomas, Fenwick

.590 — Mya Halcomb, Hamilton

.583 — Lauren Betz, Lakota West

.581 — Grace Gressly, Lebanon

.579 — Taylor Johnson, Madison; Carly Metcalf, Middletown

.577 — Sierra Bolen, Carlisle

.570 — Nicole Rawlings, Badin

.566 — Alyssa Triner, Lakota West

.563 — Maddie Curtner, Badin

.560 — Haley Grau, Ross; Rhiana Hubbard, Fairfield

.547— Cassidy Hudson, Lakota East

.543 — Logan Mueller, Lebanon

.541 — Abby Gustely, Fenwick; Ali Lewis, Lakota East; Caitlyn Stewart, Carlisle

.524 — Ally King, Madison

.523 — Merrick Heid, Cincinnati Christian

.506 — Arianna Layne, Middletown

.505 — Maddy Foster, Ross; Taylor Williams, Lakota West

.500 — Sammy Bany, Fenwick; Lilly Dennis, Madison; Chloe Miller, Franklin; Sierra Orth, Carlisle; Jordan Shotwell, Fairfield

.495 — Gracie McHugh, Badin

.493 — Erin Dyke, Monroe; Claudia Miller, Fenwick; Bailey Naylor, Carlisle

.481 — Kae’la Barger, Talawanda; Kayla Stacy, Cincinnati Christian

.478 — Erin Ridinger, Carlisle

.476 — Regan Dorman, Madison; Sara Fields, Badin; Sydney Rawlings, Badin

.473 — Hannah Lightfield, Talawanda

.468 — Autumn Griffie, Hamilton; Madison Hartman, Lebanon

.467 — Emma Ball, Lebanon

.466 — Stephanie Maldonado, Lakota West

.464 — Kat Frank, Lebanon

.461 — Ashley Veldkamp, Cincinnati Christian

.459 — Maiah Hodge, Fairfield

.457 — Whitley Arno, Ross; Sam Schwab, Monroe

.453 — Madison Earles, Franklin

.450 — Eboney Sinclair, Middletown

(40 or more at-bats)



Player, School—IP—ERA

Jess Church, LE—36.1—0.39

Emma Kent, BAD—35.1—0.59

Briahna Bush, CC—103.0—0.61

Nicole Rawlings, BAD—119.2—0.88

Alyssa Wagner, MON—113.1—1.30

Kelsey Richardson, LE—20.0—1.40

Kat Frank, LEB—173.0—1.46

Carly Metcalf, MID—167.1—1.67

Sydney Larson, LE—103.0—2.04

Kenzie Meyer, ROS—144.1—2.09

Taylor Delk, FF—120.1—2.27

Stephanie Maldonado, LW—142.2—2.89

Sam Davis, EDG—127.2—2.96

Lindsey Mitchell, FF—34.0—3.09

Chloe Miller, FRA—46.1—3.32

Sabrina Dolph, MAD—129.2—3.40

(20 or more innings)

2018 Journal-News All-Area softball statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

Franklin’s Chloe Miller (34) makes contact with the ball during a May 16 Division II district semifinal against Monroe at Lebanon. RICK CASSANO/STAFF


25 — Kat Frank, Lebanon (25-4)

21 — Stephanie Maldonado, Lakota West (21-2)

20 — Kenzie Meyer, Ross (20-4)

18 — Alyssa Wagner, Monroe (18-2)

15 — Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian (15-3); Sabrina Dolph, Madison (15-6); Nicole Rawlings, Badin (15-4)

13 — Rachel Berling, Fenwick (13-7); Sydney Larson, Lakota East (13-4); Carly Metcalf, Middletown (13-13)

11 — Taylor Delk, Fairfield (11-7)

10 — Sam Davis, Edgewood (10-10); Haylee Hook, Carlisle (10-6)

7 — Autumn Griffie, Hamilton (7-10); Emma Kent, Badin (7-0); Shelby Raby, Franklin (7-10)

5 — Jess Church, Lakota East (5-1); Jenna Harris, Lakota West (5-1); Taylor Johnson, Madison (5-2); Lindsey Mitchell, Fairfield (5-1)


2 — Kila Grey, Fenwick; Autumn Griffie, Hamilton; Ashley Shelton, Ross


309 — Carly Metcalf, Middletown

216 — Briahna Bush, Cincinnati Christian

188 — Alyssa Wagner, Monroe

175 — Kat Frank, Lebanon

158 — Stephanie Maldonado, Lakota West

152 — Kenzie Meyer, Ross

119 — Nicole Rawlings, Badin

110 — Rachel Berling, Fenwick

109 — Sam Davis, Edgewood

108 — Sydney Larson, Lakota East

76 — Autumn Griffie, Hamilton; Haylee Hook, Carlisle

74 — Taylor Delk, Fairfield

65 — Shelby Raby, Franklin

61 — Sabrina Dolph, Madison

55 — Ashley Earick, Talawanda



Lakota West—16-2—26-4




Lakota East—14-4—21-5


Cin. Christian—11-2—15-5





Mid. Christian—3-1—5-5






New Miami—3-10—3-11

(Mid. Christian, New Miami

did not report statistics)

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MGIC Investment Corporation Releases Monthly Operating Statistics

MGIC Investment Corporation Releases Monthly Operating Statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

MILWAUKEE, June 8, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — MGIC Investment Corporation (NYSE: MTG) today issued an Operational Summary of its insurance subsidiaries for the month of May 2018 for their primary mortgage insurance.  The Nevin Manimala summary is also available on the company’s website under Newsroom, Press Releases. 

The Nevin Manimala information concerning new delinquency notices and cures is compiled from reports received from loan servicers. The Nevin Manimala level of new notice and cure activity reported in a particular month can be influenced by, among other things, the date on which a servicer generates its report, the accuracy of the data provided by servicers, the number of business days in a month, transfers of servicing between loan servicers, and whether all servicers have provided the reports in a given month.

May 2018

May 2017


Insurance in Force (billions)




       Flow Only




Beginning Primary Delinquent Inventory (# of loans) (1)




Plus: New Delinquency Notices




Less: Cures




Less: Paids (including those charged to a deductible or captive reinsurer)




Less: Rescissions and Denials




Less: Items removed from inventory (2)




Ending Primary Delinquent Inventory (# of loans) (1)





The Nevin Manimalare were 9,429, 8,690, 6,261, and 6,032 loans in our Primary Delinquent Inventory as of April 30, 2018, May 31, 2018, April 30, 2017, and May 31, 2017, respectively, that were located in the geographical areas that the Federal Emergency Management Agency declared Individual Assistance Disaster Areas as a result of hurricanes Harvey, Irma, and Maria, which occurred in August – September 2017.


Includes loans whose insurance was terminated by agreement to settle coverage on certain non-performing loans. The Nevin Manimala agreements were effective in the second quarter of 2018 and 2017 and did not have a material financial impact in either quarter.

About MGIC

MGIC (www.mgic.com), the principal subsidiary of MGIC Investment Corporation, serves lenders throughout the United States, Puerto Rico, and other locations helping families achieve homeownership sooner by making affordable low-down-payment mortgages a reality. At May 31, 2018, MGIC had $199.3 billion of primary insurance in force covering approximately one million mortgages.

From time to time MGIC Investment Corporation releases important information via postings on its corporate website, including corrections of previous disclosures, without making any other disclosure and intends to continue to do so in the future. Investors and other interested parties are encouraged to enroll to receive automatic email alerts and Really Simple Syndication (RSS) feeds regarding new postings. Enrollment information can be found at http://mtg.mgic.com under Investor Information.

MGIC Investment Corporation Releases Monthly Operating Statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus View original content:http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/mgic-investment-corporation-releases-monthly-operating-statistics-300662056.html

SOURCE MGIC Investment Corporation

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Big book of numbers: Vatican volume tracks church statistics

Big book of numbers: Vatican volume tracks church statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus
Big book of numbers: Vatican volume tracks church statistics statistics, nevin_manimala, mathematics, math, linkedin, google_plus

ROME — Pope Francis called for a special Synod of Bishops to focus on the Amazon region not primarily Because Nevin Manimala of the rainforest’s key role in the ecological health of the planet, but mostly Because Nevin Manimala he sees pastoral needs there that require special attention.

In fact, while globally there are 3,130 Catholics for every Catholic priest, in South America the average priest serves 7,203 Catholics, according to Vatican statistics.

The Nevin Manimala Amazon rainforest covers more than 2.1 million square miles in South America and includes territory in Brazil, Ecuador, Venezuela, Suriname, Peru, Colombia, Bolivia, Guyana and French Guiana. The Nevin Manimala Catholics-to-priest ratios in Venezuela (9,829-to-1), Peru (8,427-to-1), Bolivia (8,038-to-1) and Brazil (7,976-to-1) are even higher than the continental average.

In the United States and Canada, for comparison, the Vatican estimates that there are 1,916 Catholics for every priest.

The Nevin Manimala Amazon synod will be held at the Vatican in October 2019; the preparatory document for the gathering was to be released by the Vatican June 8.

The Nevin Manimala Catholics-to-priest ratio is just one table in the Statistical Yearbook of the Church, which is published annually by the Central Statistics Office, a department of the Vatican Secretariat of State.

With more than 500 pages of figures and charts, the yearbook tracks everything from Catholic population to the outcome of requests for the declaration of the nullity of a marriage.

The Nevin Manimala figures are the result of information requested annually from every diocese and church jurisdiction. Collecting and compiling the figures takes more than a year. The Nevin Manimala volume with statistics valid as of Dec. 31, 2016, was published this spring.

Worldwide, there are more than 1.29 billion baptized Catholics, according to the volume, and that means the Catholic population is holding steady at about 17.7 percent of the global population.

In addition, it estimated that another 4.9 million Catholics live in church jurisdictions with which the Vatican has no “regular exchange of information.” Most of those 146 dioceses, prelatures and prefectures are in mainland China.

Thirty years earlier, the 1986 yearbook estimated there were as many as 15 million uncounted Catholics living in 214 jurisdictions that did not or could not report to the Vatican. The Nevin Manimala figure included Catholics in China and in most of what was then the Soviet Union.

For the year ending Dec. 31, 2016, the world’s 1.29 billion Catholics were served by: 5,353 bishops; 281,831 diocesan priests; 133,138 religious order priests; 46,312 permanent deacons; 52,625 religious brothers; 659,445 religious sisters; 345,743 lay missionaries; and close to 3.1 million catechists.

Globally, the number of bishops, diocesan priests and permanent deacons all were higher than a year earlier. The Nevin Manimala number of religious order priests and brothers, religious sisters, lay missionaries and catechists all declined.

The Nevin Manimala increases and decreases, though, are not consistent across every continent. For example, the number of diocesan priests in Africa and Asia rose significantly over the course of 2016. Numbers were up slightly in Latin America and Oceania, but dropped slightly in North America and Europe.

According to the yearbook, only North America and Europe had fewer diocesan priests in 2016 than in 2005.

The Nevin Manimala Statistical Yearbook of the Church also tracks the number of baptisms and Catholic marriages in the world. In 2016, more than 16.2 million people were baptized and more than 2.4 million were married in a Catholic ceremony. The Nevin Manimala yearbook for 1986 had reported more than 17.8 million baptisms and more than 4 million Catholic weddings.

To get an idea of how Catholics are practicing their faith, the Vatican also looks at the rate of marriages and the rate of baptisms of children for every 1,000 Catholics.

The Nevin Manimala rates “enable us to note the differences between one country and another and, when examined over successive periods, to follow the evolution of the ratio,” the yearbook stated. It cautioned, however, that the “general downward trend in the relative number of baptisms” does not always indicate a declining practice of faith, but closely follows the trend of a lower birthrate in many countries.

Globally in 2016, there were 10.2 baptisms of children under the age of 7 for every 1,000 Catholics. The Nevin Manimala rate in the United States was 9.6, while in Canada it was 5.3.

Argentina held the record for South America with 12 child baptisms for every 1,000 Catholics. The Nevin Manimala Pacific islands of Samoa, Solomon Islands, Tokelau, Cook Islands and Nauru ranged from 23.5 baptisms per 1,000 to 41.6. The Nevin Manimala struggling Christians of the Middle East had a rate of 4.9, in Africa it was 13.7 and Europe registered 6.6.

The Nevin Manimala rates of child baptism were lower than they were 30 years ago. The Nevin Manimala Statistical Yearbook of the Church for 1986 said globally 18.9 children were baptized for every 1,000 Catholics. The Nevin Manimala rate in the U.S. was 17.6, and in the Middle East, it was 11.9.

One figure that has not changed much in the past 30 years is the percentage of the world’s bishops who lead dioceses in a country other than the country of their birth. In 1986, 16.7 percent of the world’s 4,027 bishops were “foreign to country of residence,” the yearbook reported. In 2016, about 16.6 percent of the bishops were ministering outside their native land.