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Selected to Exhibit in the 30th Mini Print International Juried Exhibition of Cadaqués, 2010

The Mini Print International of Cadaqués is a print competition open to all printmaking techniques and tendencies, in which artists from all over the world participate. During 2010 Artists were selected from sixty (60) different countries. Thirty (30) artists from United States were accepted. The Jury accepted the work of M. Wayne Dyer, Carrie Dyer, and Fletcher H. Dyer. The portfolios will travel to the following galleries:

·Taller Galeria Fort, Cadaqués, Girona, Spain, 6/26/10-9/30/10;

·Wingfield Barns, Suffolk, UK,
·Gallery "L'Etangd'Art", Bages, France, 11/27/10-1/16/11;
·Fundacó Tharrats d'Art Gràfic, "Can Comas", Pineda de Mar (Barcelona),
Dates to be determined.


"Diesel" digital print, M. Wayne Dyer
"Relevent" digital print - Fletcher H. Dyer
"Where Fletcher is Kept" digital print,
Carrie A. Dyer
A. C Wharton, Mayor
Jerry W. Maness
Precious Resources Crew Interviews Memphis Mayor and Juvenile Court of Memphis and Shelby County

Reporter, Otis L.Sanford, for The Commercial Appeal (Memphis Newspaper) reported in July, 2010 that leaders, Mayor A.C. Wharton Jr. and Juvenile Court Judge Person, "made public a practice that had been quietly going on in the city for the past few months. Police have been issuing more summonses to juveniles accused of minor offenses instead of hauling them Downtown in the back of a squad car to the detention facility at Juvenile Court." Due to news of these efforts interviews were scheduled this summer with Mayor A. C. Wharton and Judge Person of the Juvenile Court of Memphis and Shelby County to discuss their new policy and practice.

The Memphis collaboration represents the first steps of a progressive and positive approach in Juvenile Justice and the reduction of the criminalization of young people. Precious Resources Crew M. Wayne Dyer, Barbara H. Dyer, and Carrie Dyer, conducted interviews with with Jerry W. Maness, Director of Court Services Juvenile Court of Memphis and Shelby County on July 27 th and with A. C. Wharton Jr., Mayor of Memphis, Tennessee on July 30 th .

Precious Resources Directors attend Duke Forum for Law & Social Change at Duke University School of Law
“Our Youth at a Crossroad; The Collateral Consequences of Juvenile Adjudication”
The directors of the Film “Precious Resources Caught in a Pipeline,” a forum of attorney participants, from throughout the United States who discussed the collateral effects of the School to Prison Pipeline. Important topics of discussion were; “Collateral Consequences of Arrest and Court involvement;” “Invisible Punishments: The Obligation to Inform Juvenile Defendants of the Collateral Consequences of Adjudications;” “Pains of Imprisonment Across Types of Correctional Facilities: Consequences of Harsh Punishments for Juveniles;” Creating Positive Consequences: Using Juvenile Adjudication to Improve Educational Outcomes;” “Truancy Prosecutions of Students and the Right (to) Education;” “Collateral Consequences of the Delinquency Process: Eviction from Public Housing;” and “Immigration Consequences of Juvenile Adjudications: How Our Immigration System Violates Fundamental Human Rights of Children.” The directors arranged interviews with attorney participants and their clients to lend a more personal perspective to the issues addressed in the documentary film.
Memphis crew interview of Jacqueline Roebuck Sakho, MA; Regional Coordinator; West TN; STEP, Inc. / Consultant, Restorative Justice Practitioner Importance of Restorative Justice
Ms. Sakho Works with STEP, Tennessee a Parent Training and Information (PTI) center funded by the federal law: Individuals with Disabilities Education Improvement Act, (IDEIA) to inform and train parents of children with disabilities regarding their child’s right to a Free and Appropriate Public Education (FAPE). Additionally, Ms. Sakho has a background in Restorative Justice which emphasizes repairing the harm caused by crime.
Memphis Interviews of Stakeholders reveal a unique point of view
“Precious Resources Caught in a Pipeline” crew interviewed five students, three males and two female with personal accounts of their school experiences. Through the interviews, students gave an account of the obstacles that are present in the inner city and demands required of them by the public school system. Precious Resources Memphis Crew M. Wayne Dyer, Barbara H. Dyer, Carrie Dyer, and Richie Rutledge conducted and filmed the interviews.