Radovan Jelašić

Posted by admin on June 29, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Radovan Jelašić (Serbian Cyrillic: Радован Јелашић, Hungarian: Jelasity Radován; born 19 February 1968 in Baja, Hungary) is a Serbian economist who was the Governor of the National Bank of Serbia from 2004 to 2010.

Jelašić completed his secondary education at Serbian school ‘Nikola Tesla’ in Budapest. In 1992, Jelašić graduated from the University of Belgrade Faculty of Economics and went on to obtain a master’s degree of Business in Finance at the University of Illinois at Chicago.

Jelašić began his banking career with Deutsche Bank in Frankfurt, where he worked for four years as a Regional Manager for Central and Eastern Europe. In 1999 he moved to McKinsey & Company in Frankfurt, working on banking projects in Germany, Poland and Bulgaria. The projects were related to credit financing, privatization, corporate takeovers, organizational restructuring, corporate financing and preparation of mortgage strategies.

From December 2000 until July 2003 Mr. Jelašić held the position of Vice-Governor of the National Bank of Yugoslavia/Serbia during which time he was in charge of development and implementation of banking sector restructuring, reform of the banking supervision process, negotiations with the International Monetary Fund, World Bank and European Union on programs related to the financial sector, as well as reorganization of the NBS IT Department, founding of the special department to help finance small and medium-size enterprises, and organization of technical help to the National Bank of Serbia.

Jelašić briefly accepted an engagement with the HVB banka in Belgrade.

On 25 February 2004, the National Assembly of the Republic of Serbia appointed Radovan Jelašić Governor of the National Bank of Serbia. He began his term in office on 1 March 2004.

In the first part of 2005, Jelašić became a subject of controversy in regards to his claim that he bought his 180m² villa together with the surrounding 15.5ar of land in the elite Belgrade neighbourhood of Dedinje for only €380,000. The story was pursued throughout 2005 by the daily tabloid Kurir, which quoted various experts who appraised the estate’s worth to at least €1.5 million.

He resigned on 23 March 2010, however his resignation was adopted by National assembly on 28 July 2010.

In 2011, Jelašić was included as one of the subjects in the book “”

He is currently occupying the position of CEO at Erste Group at Erste Bank in Budapest, Hungary.

Dead Rising

Posted by admin on June 28, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Dead Rising – gra komputerowa z gatunku survival horror, której premiera odbyła się 8 sierpnia 2006 roku. Została wyprodukowana przez studio Capcom Production Studio 1 i wydana wyłącznie na konsolę Xbox 360 przez Capcom. W 2010 roku gra doczekała się kontynuacji zatytułowanej Dead Rising 2, a w 2013 na konsolę Xbox One wydano Dead Rising 3.

Gracz wciela się w dziennikarza Franka Westa, który w pogoni za sławą udaje się do fikcyjnego, niewielkiego miasteczka Willamette położonego w stanie Kolorado. Miasto objęte jest kwarantanną z powodu infekcji przemieniającej ludzi w zombie. Pomimo tego reporterowi udaje się przedostać przez blokadę i wylądować w centrum handlowym. Frank próbuje rozwikłać zagadkę rozprzestrzeniającej się zarazy oraz uratować jak najwięcej ocalałych.

Dead Rising to trzecioosobowy survival horror rozgrywający się w otwartym świecie. Gracz rozpoczyna grę posiadając jedynie aparat fotograficzny, telefon komórkowy oraz zegarek, który wskazuje pozostały czas do wykonania zadania. Za wykonanie misji gracz otrzymuje punkty doświadczenia dzięki, którym możliwe jest zwiększenie statystyk bohatera oraz zdobycie nowych umiejętności. Do eksterminacji zombie gracz może wykorzystywać walkę wręcz oraz wszelkie znalezione przedmioty, w tym wyspecjalizowane bronie.

85,10% (z 96 recenzji)

85/100 (z 82 recenzji)

Barcience

Posted by admin on June 20, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Barcience – gmina w Hiszpanii, w prowincji Toledo, w Kastylii-La Mancha, o powierzchni 18,98 km². W 2011 gmina liczyła 760 mieszkańców.

Ajofrín • Alameda de la Sagra • Albarreal de Tajo • Alcabón • Alcañizo • Alcaudete de la Jara • Alcolea de Tajo • Aldea en Cabo • Aldeanueva de Barbarroya • Aldeanueva de San Bartolomé • Almendral de la Cañada • Almonacid de Toledo • Almorox • Añover de Tajo • Arcicóllar • Argés • Azután • Barcience • Bargas • Belvís de la Jara • Borox • Buenaventura • Burguillos de Toledo • Burujón • Cabañas de la Sagra • Cabañas de Yepes • Cabezamesada • Calera y Chozas • Caleruela • Calzada de Oropesa • Camarena • Camarenilla • El Campillo de la Jara • Camuñas • Cardiel de los Montes • Carmena • El Carpio de Tajo • Carranque • Carriches • El Casar de Escalona • Casarrubios del Monte • Casasbuenas • Castillo de Bayuela • Cazalegas • Cebolla • Cedillo del Condado • Los Cerralbos • Cervera de los Montes • Chozas de Canales • Chueca • Ciruelos • Cobeja • Cobisa • Consuegra • Corral de Almaguer • Cuerva • Domingo Pérez • Dosbarrios • Erustes • Escalona • Escalonilla • Espinoso del Rey • Esquivias • La Estrella • Fuensalida • Gálvez • Garciotum • Gerindote • Guadamur • La Guardia • Las Herencias • Herreruela de Oropesa • Hinojosa de San Vicente • Hontanar • Hormigos • Huecas • Huerta de Valdecarábanos • La Iglesuela • Illán de Vacas • Illescas • Lagartera • Layos • Lillo • Lominchar • Lucillos • Madridejos • Magán • Malpica de Tajo • Manzaneque • Maqueda • Marjaliza • Marrupe • Mascaraque • La Mata • Mazarambroz • Mejorada • Menasalbas • Méntrida • Mesegar de Tajo • Miguel Esteban • Mocejón • Mohedas de la Jara • Montearagón • Montesclaros • Mora • Nambroca • La Nava de Ricomalillo • Navahermosa • Navalcán • Navalmoralejo • Los Navalmorales • Los Navalucillos • Navamorcuende • Noblejas • Noez • Nombela • Novés • Numancia de la Sagra • Nuño Gómez • Ocaña • Olías del Rey • Ontígola • Orgaz • Oropesa • Otero • Palomeque • Pantoja • Paredes de Escalona • Parrillas • Pelahustán • Pepino • Polán • Portillo de Toledo • La Puebla de Almoradiel • La Puebla de Montalbán • La Pueblanueva • El Puente del Arzobispo • Puerto de San Vicente • Pulgar • Quero • Quintanar de la Orden • Quismondo • El Real de San Vicente • Recas • Retamoso de la Jara • Rielves • Robledo del Mazo • El Romeral • San Bartolomé de las Abiertas • San Martín de Montalbán • San Martín de Pusa • San Pablo de los Montes • San Román de los Montes • Santa Ana de Pusa • Santa Cruz de la Zarza • Santa Cruz del Retamar • Santa Olalla • Santo Domingo-Caudilla • Sartajada • Segurilla • Seseña • Sevilleja de la Jara • Sonseca • Sotillo de las Palomas • Talavera de la Reina • Tembleque • El Toboso • Toledo • Torralba de Oropesa • La Torre de Esteban Hambrán • Torrecilla de la Jara • Torrico • Torrijos • Totanés • Turleque • Ugena • Urda • Valdeverdeja • Valmojado • Velada • Las Ventas con Peña Aguilera • Las Ventas de Retamosa • Las Ventas de San Julián • La Villa de Don Fadrique • Villacañas • Villafranca de los Caballeros • Villaluenga de la Sagra • Villamiel de Toledo • Villaminaya • Villamuelas • Villanueva de Alcardete • Villanueva de Bogas • Villarejo de Montalbán • Villarrubia de Santiago • Villaseca de la Sagra • Villasequilla • Villatobas • El Viso de San Juan • Los Yébenes • Yeles • Yepes • Yuncler • Yunclillos • Yuncos

1989

Posted by admin on June 19, 2018 in Uncategorized |

jan · feb · mrt · apr · mei · jun
jul · aug · sep · okt · nov · dec

ԹՎ ՌՆԼԸ

乙辰 – 丙巳

Het jaar 1989 is een jaartal volgens de christelijke jaartelling.

In 1989 begint het Oostblok uiteen te vallen. Communistische regimes vallen in de DDR, Tsjecho-Slowakije, Hongarije, Bulgarije en Roemenië. Symbolisch is de val van de Berlijnse Muur. Vanaf 6 oktober laat de DDR haar burgers vrijelijk naar West-Duitsland reizen en op 9 november worden ‘s avonds onder luid gejuich de poorten in de muur opengezet, met direct een grote toestroom naar West-Berlijn als gevolg.

Bestverkochte singles in Nederland:

Bestverkochte albums in Nederland:

Three trees, 6 senses (1989) Thom Puckey, Amsterdam

Elogio del Horizonte, beton (1989), Eduardo Chillida, Gijón, Spanje

Walt Disney Concert Hall, Los Angeles Frank Gehry

Bank of China Tower, Hongkong Ieoh Ming Pei

(Bron )

Bron: KMI met aanvullingen

Anne-Lise Stern

Posted by admin on June 19, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Anne-Lise Stern (born Anneliese Stern: 16 July 1921 – 6 May 2013) was a French psychoanalyst and Holocaust survivor.

Anneliese Stern was born in Berlin and then spent the first twelve years of her life growing up in Mannheim, to where her parents relocated soon after her birth. She grew up in a family atmosphere of intellectual creativity, in which the guiding vision was predominantly secular and left-wing.

Heinrich (later Henri) Stern (1893-1948), her father was a Freudian psychiatrist. He was also a passionate Marxist and Jewish. Her mother, born Käthe Ruben (1893-1968), who worked as a nurse, also came from a politically committed Jewish family. Her maternal grandmother, Regina Ruben, was a militant feminist and Marxist, and a “companion in arms” to Clara Zetkin and Rosa Luxemburg. During her childhood both Anneliese’s parents were members of the Social Democratic Party, while her grandmother Regina, to whom Anneliese later dedicated some of her written work, had joined the more recently established Communist Party.

The Nazis took power in January 1933 and lost no time in transforming the country into a one-party dictatorship. Like populists through the ages, the Nazis had gained public support on the twin pillars of hope and hatred. The hatred, targeted on political opponents and Jews, became an underpinning of government policy very much more quickly than many had thought possible, and a few weeks after the Nazi takeover Heinrich Stern, by now serving on the local town council, was arrested. Three months later he was released without charge. On the day of his release the Sterns left Germany with their daughter, settling initially with relatives in Paris. Dr. Stern’s secretary, Käthe Seitz, stayed in Germany and opposed the Nazis. She was killed by decapitation.

From Paris the Sterns moved to Blois in May 1933 and started to build new lives. Later they moved on to Lyon and from there to Nice. Anne-Lise quickly mastered the language and passed her school leaving exams (“Baccalauréat”). Towards the end of 1938 she and her parents were granted French citizenship. In the Autumn/Fall of 1939 France (and Britain) declared war on Germany: she had time to start her pre-university qualification year (PCB) at Tours, but in May 1940, after more than half a year of so-called phoney war (waiting), the German army invaded and rapidly over-ran the north of France. With millions of others, the Sterns hastily joined the exodus to the “free zone” in the southern half of the country which was governed for the next four years as an (initially semi-autonomous) puppet state from Vichy. By this time the Sterns were using French versions of their names. Henri Stern joined the French Resistance in the area round Albi. In 1943 Anne-Lise was living in Nice where she befriended Eva Freud, grand daughter to the iconic Sigmund Freud. The two of them worked together between November 1943 and March 1944 as secretaries at the municipal casino. Later in 1944 Eva died of septicemia following an abortion, having been denied hospital treatment. (Olivier Freud and his family, like the Sterns, classified as Jewish by the Nazis and by the Vichy authorities, were living as refugees in southern France.)

Further to the west, Anne-Lise’s father, Dr Henri Stern, was able to focus of food and care for internees at Gurs. The camp had originally been set up to accommodate returning “internationalist” fighters from the Spanish Civil War and was now being used to hold political and race based refugees from Nazi Germany. There was none of the systematic killing that was becoming a feature of the so-called death camps in Germany, and security, at least before 1942, was chiefly dependent on the extremely isolated position of the camp. There were stories of inmates freely visiting the nearest village during the daytime and returning to their camp accommodation in the evenings. But conditions were basic and food was in short supply. Henri Stern was able to extract from the camp his own mother and five other women from Mannheim. He accommodated them in a house which he rented for the purpose at Gelos near Pau. He also collaborated with the Abbé Glasberg, a Resistance contact known to be working with the OSE and the Cimade, in order to try and rescue children who had been interned at Gurs.

During the second half of 1942 a large German army was destroyed at Stalingrad and a massive Anglo-American army invaded North Africa. In France the German army reacted by taking over southern France from the Vichy government. In the streets it became progressively harder to avoid encountering Gestapo officers and their French collaborators. Anne-Lise Stern now lived under a false identity and, after the death of her friend Eva Freud, made her way at the start of 1944 to Paris. Here someone denounced her to the authorities as Jewish. She was arrested on 1 April 1944.

Anne-Lise Stern was deported to Auschwitz-Birkenau in Convoy 71, which departed from Drancy (near Paris) on 13 April 1944. Of the estimated 1,500 deportees it is believed 105 were still alive when the war ended in 1945. Her travelling companions included 34 of the children of Izieu, rounded up a week earlier on the orders of Klaus Barbie: the children were gassed on arrival at Auschwitz-Birkenau. Another of the travelling companions who survived the camps was Simone Jacob, usually identified in sources by her subsequent married name as Simone Veil.

She remained at Auschwitz-Birkenau till the autumn of 1944. Faced with the relentless advance of the Soviet army, the authorities now took the decision to evacuate concentration camps in the eastern part of Germany, which included Silesia. She was included in a convoy sent to Bergen-Belsen. From there, with the other women from her block, in February 1945 she was transferred to Raguhn, a labour camp attached to Buchenwald. In April 1945, she was sent in a convoy which took a week to reach Theresienstadt.

War ended in May 1945 and Anne-Lise Stern, liberated by the Red army, returned to France, arriving in Paris on 2 June 1945. Her parents had both survived the Holocaust years. Other family members had not. Her mother’s sister Ilse was killed at Auschwitz. In Moscow another of her mother’s sisters, the gynaecologist and noted abortion rights campaigner Martha Ruben-Wolff, had committed suicide in 1939 after her husband was unexpectedly branded an anti-Soviet spy and “purged”.

During the summer of 1945 Anne-Lise Stern, still aged only 24, wrote several substantial essays about her concentration camp experiences. These were subsequently been grouped together and published in a single volume as “Textes du retour” (loosely “Essays on coming home”). Pierre Vidal-Naquet considered that the little compilation “matched the peaks of concentration camp literature, alongside francophone versions of works by Primo Levi, “Ravensbrück” by Germaine Tillion, together with “le Grand Voyage” and “Quel beau dimanche” by Jorge Semprún. Despite her sudden success as a writer, and not withstanding the ringside seat she had been forced to occupy in respect of Josef Mengele’s savagely cruel medical experimentation at Auschwitz-Birkenau, Anne-Lise Stern never turned aside from her long standing ambition to follow her father into the medical profession.

As Anne-Lise Stern left Germany, her father made the opposite journey, appointed an army doctor and mandated to visit several of the Nazi concentration/death camps. Henri Stern returned with some remarkable reports, but was not able to complete the task before he died of cancer in 1948, supported by his daughter and aged just 55.

Stern trained as a psychoanalyst, with Maurice Bouvet. Her later teachers and mentors included Françoise Dolto and Jacques Lacan. In 1953 she met Jenny Aubry, a pioneer in child psychoanalysis in France, and joined her team, working initially at the Hôpital Bichat, and later at the Hospital for Sick Children in Paris. She focused primarily on hospitalised chronically psychotic children. She became convinced of a deep connection between holocaust experiences and the extreme mental suffering that it had led to in affected children, and accordingly took on the more difficult cases. Psychoanalysis, learned from leading practitioners of the time, became her life’s passion. She was a particular admirer of Jacques Lacan, whom she credited with having re-established psychoanalysis after Auschwitz. In 1964 she joined Lacan’s École Freudienne de Paris.

Prompted by the “events” (major street unrest and strikes) of May 1968, in 1969 Stern, with a group of supporters including the analysts Pierre Alien et Renaude Gosset, set up the “Laboratoire de psychanalyse”, a treatment facility for destitute patients. The initiative was a consciously political one. Treatment sessions were provided for very low prices. Her mother had died in 1968, and she financed the project with the “reparations payment” which her mother had received from the West German government to compensate for the loss of her father’s medical practice under the Hitler government. Between 1972 and 1978 she worked as a psychotherapist in the Department for Drug-Addicted Patients headed up by Claude Olievenstein at the Marmottan Hospital in Paris.

In parallel with her hospital work, she was becoming increasingly well known within and beyond medical circles as a prominent participant at the École Freudienne de Paris, through her contributions at symposia and through articles contributed to Les Temps modernes and other journals favoured by the intellectual classes.

In 1979, alarmed by the public manifestations in France of Holocaust denial, began to conduct regular seminars under the collective heading, “The camps, history, psychoanalysis – their connections with contemporary events in Europe”. The first of these were held at her apartment, after which the larger home of the psychoanalyst Danièle Lévy, became the venue. Participants in those early days included Suzanne Hommel, Liliane Kandel, Maria Landau, Fernand Niedermann, Michèle Ruty, Françoise Samson, Nicole Sels, Michel Thomé and Liliane Zolty. Stern used these seminars to study contemporary documents relating to the Holocaust. From 1992, on the initiative of Isac Chiva, the seminars were held for many years at the École des hautes études en sciences sociales (“School for Advanced Studies in the Social Sciences”) in a left bank quarter of Paris.

In 2004 Anne-Lise Stern’s book “Le savoir-déporté” (loosely “The Deported Knowledge”) appeared. Together with her psychoanalytical essays published between 1963 and 2003, it constitutes a coherent report of her experiences in the concentration camps. The narratives are factual, without gratuitous attempts at commentary or explanation. In other chapters she describes her teenage years before the was, including her truncated period of study at Tours and the most significant encounters that she had before her deportation to the camps in Germany in 1944. The book allows the reader to share the author’s vision of a “rebirth experience” resulting from the deportation and its aftermath, which provided the all-embracing context for her subsequent work as a psychoanalyst. She presents the Holocaust not as an ill-defined form of “big history” to be argued over by history scholars, but as a psychiatric reality.

Andreas Bomba

Posted by admin on June 19, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Andreas Bomba is a German journalist, writer, historian, critic, and singer, the festival director of the Bachwoche Ansbach since 2006.

Bomba studied from 1975 to 1981 at the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt and later studied Romance languages and history in Italy and France. From 1979, he worked as a music journalist, writing music reviews for various newspapers and magazines, and as a writer, critic and presenter for numerous German radio stations such as Südwestrundfunk (SWR) and Hessischer Rundfunk (hr). He has authored numerous books and papers on musical and poetic analysis. His book on the works of Bach, Die kompletten Werke von Johann Sebastian Bach, was published in 2000. From 1996 to 2000, he planned and produced for the Internationale Bachakademie Stuttgart and the label hänssler classic the “edition bachakademie”, the first complete recording of Bach works on 172 CDs. He was appointed music director of Bachwoche Ansbach in 2006 and directed the festival’s 60th anniversary in 2007.

as editor

68th Air Refueling Squadron

Posted by admin on June 19, 2018 in Uncategorized |

The 68th Air Refueling Squadron is an inactive United States Air Force unit. It was last assigned to the 305th Bombardment Wing at Bunker Hill Air Force Base, Indiana, where it was inactivated on 25 March 1965.

The earliest predecessor of the squadron was the 468th Bombardment Squadron, which served as a heavy bombardment training unit until it was disbanded in a reorganization of United States Army Air Forces units in the United States designed to conserve manpower needed in the overseas theaters.

The 68th Air Refueling Squadron served with Strategic Air Command to extend the range of bombers assigned to the command as needed to perform their worldwide mission. It was discontinued in 1965 and its mission, personnel and equipment were transferred to the 305th Air Refueling Squadron. In 1985 the two squadrons were consolidated into a single unit, but have not been active since then.

The 468th Bombardment Squadron was activated as a Consolidated B-24 Liberator heavy bombardment squadron in July 1942. The squadron was part of Second Air Force and served as an operational training unit (OTU). The OTU program involved the use of an oversized parent unit to provide cadres to “satellite groups”. However, the United States Army Air Forces found that standard military units, based on relatively inflexible tables of organization were proving less well adapted to the mission. Accordingly, a more functional system was adopted in which each base was organized into a separate numbered unit. The squadron and its parent group were inactivated in 1944 and replaced by the 232d Army Air Forces Base Unit (Development, Heavy) as Dalhart Army Air Field prepared to transition to Boeing B-29 Superfortress training.

The 68th Air Refueling Squadron was activated briefly in 1952 as a Strategic Air Command (SAC) air refueling squadron, but was apparently not manned before being inactivated seven weeks later. It was reactivated toward the end of 1953 and equipped with Boeing KC-97 Stratotanker aircraft to support the Boeing B-47 Stratojet medium bombers of the 68th Bombardment Wing. In September 1957, the squadron moved to Bunker Hill Air Force Base when SAC assumed responsibility for the base from Tactical Air Command. It was the first operational SAC unit at Bunker Hill.

In 1959 the squadron upgraded to the jet Boeing KC-135 Stratotanker in anticipation of the arrival of the 305th Bombardment Wing at Bunker Hill and the wing’s conversion from B-47s to the Convair B-58 Hustler. The squadron was inactivated in 1965 and replaced by the 305th Air Refueling Squadron, which assumed its mission, personnel, and equipment.

On 19 September 1985 the 68th Air Refueling Squadron was consolidated with the 468th Bombardment Squadron. The consolidated unit retains the designation of 68th Air Refueling Squadron, Heavy.

468th Bombardment Squadron

68th Air Refueling Squadron

 This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website .

Mouloudia Sport de Bousalem

Posted by admin on June 19, 2018 in Uncategorized |

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La Mouloudia Sport de Bousalem (arabe : المولدية الرياضية ببوسالم) est un club tunisien de volley-ball fondé en 1988. Il a pris le relais de la section de volley-ball de l’Union sportive de Bousalem.

Lancé en 1988 comme club omnisports, le club se spécialise rapidement en volley-ball. Il est à ce titre le seul club du Nord-Ouest tunisien à posséder une section seniors de ce sport et le premier à accéder en division nationale A. Après avoir joué les seconds rôles pendant plusieurs saisons, il se renforce lors de la saison 2014-2015 par l’arrivée de Mohamed Ben Ouhida (formé au Club africain et qui a joué dans plusieurs clubs tunisiens et libyens), de Mourad Touati, qui a évolué dans tous les clubs de la banlieue sud de Tunis, et Mohamed Ben Cheikh. Leur apport aux côtés de celui Larbi Riabi, Jamel Ben Gheriba, Imed Mahmoudi, Marwen Trabelsi et encore Mohamed Guetari permet au club de rejoindre l’élite. Pour cette saison, le club recrute des joueurs expérimentés à l’instar de Mehdi Gara, Néjib Hamzaoui et de trois anciens joueurs de l’Étoile sportive du Sahel, Aymen Gaâliche, Mahmoud Chaouche et Sahbi Ben Farhat.

Des passages de cet article sont obsolètes ou annoncent des événements désormais passés. ou discutez-en. Vous pouvez également préciser les sections à actualiser en utilisant {{section à actualiser}}.

Depuis sa création, le club a été entraîné par les personnalités suivantes :

L’effecti 2016-2017 se compose des joueurs suivants :

Lynne Owens

Posted by admin on June 18, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Lynne Gillian Owens, CBE, QPM (born 29 January 1969) is a British senior law enforcement officer. Since January 2016, she has served as Director-General of the National Crime Agency. As such, she is the one of the most senior law enforcement chiefs in British law enforcement. She was Assistant Commissioner of Central and Territorial Operations with the Metropolitan Police Service from 2010 to 2012, and the Chief Constable of Surrey Police from 2012 to 2015.

Owens was born on 29 January 1969. She studied at the University of Exeter, graduating with a Master of Arts (MA) degree in 2008.

Owens began her policing career when she joined the Metropolitan Police Service in 1989. As a Constable, she was based in Catford, London. On promotion to Sergeant, she transferred to Kent Police and began training to become a detective. In the rank of Detective Chief Inspector, she became a senior investigating officer with the force’s major crime department. During her time as a detective, she investigated ten major murders.

In 2002, Owens transferred to Surrey Police. She was appointed Divisional Commander of North Surrey in May 2003. In January 2005, she was promoted to temporary assistant chief constable responsible for specialist operations. This was her first experience of a chief officer rank. She qualified as a Gold firearms Commander during that appointment. Having completed the Strategic Command Course run by the National Policing Improvement Agency, she was made assistant chief constable responsible for territorial operations. She became the youngest person to hold the rank of deputy chief constable when she was appointed to the rank temporarily in March 2008. During that appointment, she headed an organisational change programme.

In April 2009, Owens returned to the Metropolitan Police as a Deputy Assistant Commissioner. In that role she was responsible for operations within territorial policing. She was promoted to Assistant Commissioner in December 2010, becoming only the second woman to hold that rank in the force. She served as head of Central Operations from 2010 to 2011. In August 2011, she additionally became responsible for the Specialist Crime Directorate and became head of the Specialist Crime and Operations Directorate. She was overall commander of the policing for the wedding of Prince William and Catherine Middleton that took place in April 2011, and the state visit by American President Barack Obama in May 2011. In December 2011, Owens was selected to become the next Chief Constable of Surrey Police. She took up the appointment in February 2012, becoming the first woman to head the force. In December 2012, her contract was extended until November 2017 by Kevin Hurley, the Police and Crime Commissioner for Surrey Police. However, in a meeting in September 2015, Hurley revealed he had been considering her dismissal for a “failure of leadership” in relation to concerns about her record on child protection. She was part and parcel of (MPS) top leadership, in 2011 England riots which brought in criticism for the Metropolitan Police Service. It was announced on 26 November 2015 that Owens would be the next head of the National Crime Agency. She replaced outgoing Director-General and former Chief Constable of Warwickshire Police, Keith Bristow QPM in January 2016. Upon taking up the appointment, she became the most senior woman in British law enforcement.

In the 2008 New Year Honours, Owens was awarded the Queen’s Police Medal (QPM) for distinguished service. In the 2015 Birthday Honours, she was appointed Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) ‘for services to Policing and Criminal Justice’.

Arlington High School (Washington)

Posted by admin on June 18, 2018 in Uncategorized |

Arlington High School is a public high school located in Arlington, Washington and is home to the Eagles. The enrollment was 1,598 for the 2005-2006 school year. This school was built in 2002 after years of unsuccessful building bonds. The grand opening, after five years of raising funds, was on May 31, 2007 meat marinade tenderizer.

Sports range from tennis to football to soccer. The school’s WESCO North 4A football team made it to the semi-finals in 4A State Play-offs in 2005. The school’s rivals are the Stanwood Spartans. The football team and basketball teams have recently head coach replacements. Greg Dailer is the new head football coach.

In 2010, the Arlington Eagles won the WESCO championship against Jackson High School 42-21 bottle belt holder. In 2012 the Eagles Track Team placed third in state. In 2013, the Arlington Eagles won the softball state title. In that same year, the Lady Eagles fell short to Mead High School in the 2013 4A State Girls Basketball Championship.

The school’s Hi-Q team, a trivia-based competition, placed first in its region, and the Knowledge Bowl team placed third in the state. In 2014, the AHS Hi-Q team placed third at State. It has a Performing Arts Center for its almost 200 band members and other performing groups. The Arlington High School Jazz Choir, “Jazzmine”, under the direction of Lyle Forde, won first place at Fullerton Jazz Festival in Los Angeles California in 2007, first place at the North Texas University Jazz Festival in 2008, and second place in the advanced category of the 2009 Fullerton Jazz Festival water containers. The acclaimed group has been performing around the state and country for twenty years. Now all choirs are directed by the new choir teacher best insulated coffee bottle, Mr. Jeff Swanson.

The Arlington High School ethnicity is:

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