You can watch the video for conformation…
This exchange between Marylin Yerks of Sharon (Sharon borad member) and Board Chair Jonathan Moore
“There were four things discussed at the workshops [held last week],” said Sharon representative to the board Marilyn Yerks. “We made no changes to the budget reflective of those topics.”
“We didn’t have to,” responded board chairman Jonathan Moore of Kent.
VOTE NO ON TUESDAY JUNE 25….
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hubris /ˈhjuːbrɪs/, also hybris, from ancient Greek ὕβρις, means extreme pride or arrogance. Hubris often indicates a loss of contact with reality and an overestimation of one’s own competence or capabilities, especially when the person exhibiting it is in a position of power.
Aristotle defined hubris as shaming the victim, not because of anything that happened to you or might happen to you, but merely for your own gratification. Hubris is not the requital of past injuries—that is revenge. As for the pleasure in hubris, its cause is this: men think that by ill-treating others they make their own superiority the greater.
In its modern use, hubris denotes overconfident pride and arrogance; it is often associated with a lack of humility. . . An accusation of hubris often implies that suffering or punishment will follow, similar to the occasional pairing of hubris and nemesis in Greek society. The proverb “pride goeth (goes) before a fall” (from the biblical Book of Proverbs, 16:18) is thought to sum up the modern use of hubris. It is also referred to as “pride that blinds”, as it often causes one accused of hubris to act in foolish ways that belie common sense.
— Gale Courey Toensing