Integrity We recognise that we lead by example and if we want children to grow up to behave appropriately and with integrity then we must model this behaviour
Enjoyment Providing learning that is relevant, motivating and engaging releases a child’s curiosity and fun, so that a task can be tackled and their goals achieved
Responsibility We act judiciously with sensitivity and care. We don’t make excuses, but mindfully answer for actions and continually seek to make improvements
Inspiration Inspiration breathes life into our schools. Introducing children to influential experiences of people and place, motivates them to live their lives to the full
The Safety Data Sheets on are the latest versions available for our products, although there are some internal processes which may take several days for updated versions to be posted on our website. To ensure you have the latest available version, you can contact the Dow Customer Information Group. All of the hazard and precautionary information in these SDS's is current, although the Dow Company Identification and emergency telephone numbers in Section 1 may not be correct for your country. When you purchase a product from Dow, your company will be sent an SDS with the correct Company identification, language, and emergency telephone number. SDSs from this website are not meant to replace copies automatically distributed to customers from our corporate SDS distribution system. Safety Data Sheets are being added on an ongoing basis.
On July 22, 2008, a bill was unanimously approved in the House to tighten regulations concerning airplane maintenance procedures, including the establishment of a whistleblower office and a two-year "cooling off" period that FAA inspectors or supervisors of inspectors must wait before they can work for those they regulated.   The bill also required rotation of principal maintenance inspectors and stipulated that the word "customer" properly applies to the flying public, not those entities regulated by the FAA.  The bill died in a Senate committee that year.  In 2008 the FAA proposed to fine Southwest $ million for failing to inspect older planes for cracks,  and in 2009 Southwest and the FAA agreed that Southwest would pay a $ million penalty and would adapt new safety procedures, with the fine doubling if Southwest failed to follow through.  In September 2009, the FAA administrator issued a directive mandating that the agency use the term "customers" only to refer to the flying public.