Property Overview - 50 Karen Dr, Norwalk, CT 06851 is a single family home built in 1964. This property was last sold for $452,000 in 2003 and currently has an estimated value of $465,500. 0-LOT 50 Karen Dr is a house in Rising Sun, MD 21911. Based on Redfin's Rising Sun data, we estimate the home's value is $341,148. Comparable nearby homes include 74 Crows Foot Dr, 41 Pine Cone Dr, and 21 Towers Ln. This address can also be written as 50 Karen Drive, Rising Sun, Maryland 21911. This thread is archived. New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast. This is why I forbid laughter during my child’s outside time and only let them read. 4 beds, 2.5 baths, 2000 sq. House located at 50 Karen Ct, San Francisco, CA 94134 sold for $850,000 on Sep 29, 2006. Tremendous Corner Home with Panoramic SF views from every level. 50 Karen Camile Dr is likely to depreciate by 1% in the next year, based on the latest home price index. In the last 10 years, this home has increased its value by 86%. Estimated values are not a.© Provided by Twin Cities Pioneer Press Marner Saw, a founding member and staffer with the Karen Organization of Minnesota, died Oct. 2, 2020, following complications related to COVID-19. He was 50. (Courtesy of Karen Organization of Minnesota)
A founder of the Karen Organization of Minnesota has died of complications related to COVID-19.© Provided by Twin Cities Pioneer Press Marner Saw (Courtesy of Karen Organizationof Minnesota)
The nonprofit, which is based on Rice Street in Roseville, announced on its Facebook page that Marner Saw — who helped launch the organization and then became one of its first staffers in 2009 — died Friday after being hospitalized for four weeks with a virus infection. He was 50.
“He helped hundreds of refugee families start a new life in Minnesota and become citizens,” said the nonprofit in its Facebook post. “Throughout his life, he was a strong advocate for Karen people around the world and peace in his home country of Burma.”
Saw was the coordinator of family assistance and the elders program at the nonprofit. A father and grandfather, he held leadership roles at Trinity Karen Baptist Church in Maplewood, the Karen Community of Minnesota and the Karen Organization of America.
“He was always there. He was a fixture in the Karen community. He’s been somebody that others have directed me to if I have questions,” said Kenzie Libbesmeier, a licensed social worker at the M Health Fairview Roselawn clinic, which offers primary care services for many refugees.
Dozens have posted condolences to the Karen Organization of Minnesota Facebook page recalling the joy he felt in service. “Not everyone’s born to serve or help others the way he did,” said longtime co-worker Lay Tha Paw.
“A tragic loss for the entire community,” said Sara Chute, a former Karen Organization of Minnesota board chair and former health coordinator in the refugee community. “May we all continue to follow in his footsteps and do good for the world in his memory.”
Saw’s leadership coincided with a decisive time for the Karen, who are just beginning the sort of transitions to civic life in Minnesota that the Hmong and Somali experienced in decades past.
Burma, which was colonized by the British, gained independence in 1948, precipitating a civil war. Military rule began in 1962, but a cease-fire with the Karen — who live on the southeast edge of Burma, and have long sought independence of their own — wasn’t negotiated until 2004.
Despite the official ceasefire, reports of forced labor and the burning of entire villages by military units continue, and have pushed thousands of Karen into refugee camps in Thailand.
A trickle of Karen began arriving in Minnesota in 2000, and an estimated 17,000 members of the ethnic group now live within the state, with the largest concentrated centered in St. Paul’s North End and Maplewood, according to the Karen Organization.
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Saw’s visitation will be held from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Anderson Funeral Home at 1401 Arcade St. Funeral services will be held at 9 a.m. Wednesday at Trinity Karen Baptist Church, 2220 Edgerton St., Maplewood.
Burial will follow at Union Cemetery in Maplewood. Contributions are being accepted online through GoFundMe at tinyurl.com/MarnerSaw.
Atkinson (Mandan, Hidatsa, and Tsimshian) is a member of the Leadership Council of the Federal Reserve’s Center for Indian Country Development and an energy policy and economic development consultant.
Before retirement, Atkinson served Indian Country in many government leadership positions, including Deputy Director of the National Park Service, Senior Counselor at the Department of the Interior, Senior Counsel to the U.S. Senate Indian Affairs Committee, Deputy Director of the Department of Energy, and attorney for the Salish and Kootenai Tribes. Her many successes include establishing the Timbisha Shoshone Tribe lands within Death Valley National Park, being instrumental in drafting Title V of the Energy Policy Act of 2005, which established DOE’s Office of Indian Energy Policy and Programs, establishing the Office of Minority Business and Economic Development, and protecting the Sweetgrass Hills from gold mining.
In the private sector, Atkinson has served as Executive Director of the Native American Contractors Association and president and founder of consulting firm Tribal Strategies, Inc. She is also co-author of “Tribal Business Structure Handbook.” In addition to her Stanford degree, Atkinson has earned a J.D. from the University of New Mexico School of Law.