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Just Dance 2018

Just Dance 2018 is a dance rhythm game developed by Ubisoft. It was unveiled on June 12, 2017, during its E3 press conference, was released on October 24, 2017 for PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4, Xbox 360, Xbox One, Wii U, Nintendo Switch; this was the last Just Dance game released on the PlayStation 3 console, by extension, the final PlayStation 3 video game to be published by Ubisoft. Online services for every year-titled Just Dance game prior to Just Dance 2019 on seventh-generation consoles ended on November 19, 2018; as with the previous installments of the franchise, players must mimic the on-screen dancer's choreography to a chosen song using either motion controllers or the game's associated Just Dance Controller app on a smartphone. A new "Super" judgment was added between "Good" and "Perfect"; the "Dance Lab" mode features medleys of choreography representing different professions and animals, while a new "Kids Mode" was designed to provide a gameplay experience and choreography tailored towards younger players.

The Nintendo Switch version of the game features a new "Double Rumble" mode, which features routines based on different professions that leverage the "HD Rumble" functionality in the console's Joy-Con controllers to provide feedback. The following songs appear on Just Dance 2018: The following songs confirmed to appear on the Kids Mode of the game include: A "" indicates that the song can be played on 7th-gen consoles. A "" indicates that the song must be played with a Just Dance Unlimited subscription. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance 2. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance 3. A indicates that song appears on Just Dance 4. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance 2014. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance 2015. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance 2015 as a uPlay exclusive. A indicates that song appears on Just Dance 2016. A "" indicates that the song is available on Just Dance 2017 as a Just Dance Unlimited exclusive routine.

A "" indicates that the song appears on Just Dance Kids. A "" indicates that the song appears on Just Dance Kids 2. A "" indicates that the song appears on Just Dance Kids 2014. A indicates. Just Dance Unlimited is a subscription-based service for accessing a streaming library of songs from previous Just Dance games, new songs that are exclusive to the service. A three-month subscription to Just Dance Unlimited is included as part of the game. All exclusive tracks are playable on Just Dance 2016 and Just Dance 2017's Just Dance Unlimited; the 2018 game supports Just Dance Unlimited on PlayStation 4, Xbox One, Wii U, Nintendo Switch. Songs exclusive to Just Dance Unlimited include these: A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance Wii. A indicates that the song appears on Just Dance 3 as a Wii DLC. A indicates that the song was planned for Just Dance 2015 but was scrapped from the game. A indicates that the song was in the main tracklist of Just Dance 2019 but was scrapped from the game. A indicates that the song was meant to be in the main tracklist.

The game was nominated for "Best Family/Social Game" at the 2017 Game Critics Awards. In Game Informer's Reader's Choice Best of 2017 Awards, it took the lead for "Best Music/Rhythm Game", it was nominated for "Family Game of the Year" at the 21st Annual D. I. C. E. Awards, for "Family Game" at the 14th British Academy Games Awards, it won the award for "Favorite Video Game" at Nickelodeon's 2018 Kids' Choice Awards, was nominated for "Fan-Favorite Multiplayer Game" at the Gamers' Choice Awards. Official website

LGBT rights in South Carolina

Lesbian, gay and transgender persons in the U. S. state of South Carolina may face some legal challenges not experienced by non-LGBT residents. Same-sex sexual activity is legal in South Carolina. Same-sex couples and families headed by same-sex couples are eligible for all of the protections available to opposite-sex married couples. However, discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity is not banned statewide. In February 2017, South Carolina voters elected their first gay lawmaker to the South Carolina House of Representatives. Jason Elliott is a member of the Republican Party. South Carolina's sodomy laws, which made "buggery" a felony punishable by five years in prison or a $500 fine, were invalidated by the 2003 U. S. Supreme Court decision in Lawrence v. Texas. South Carolina voters adopted a constitutional amendment in November 2006 defining marriage as the union of a man and a woman and prohibited the recognition of same-sex relationships under any other name. On November 12, 2014, U.

S. District Judge Richard Gergel ruled for the plaintiffs in the case of Condon v. Haley and stayed his decision to overturn the state's constitutional ban on same-sex marriage until noon on November 20; the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals denied the state's request for a stay pending appeal or a temporary stay on November 18. Attorney General Alan Wilson asked Chief Justice John Roberts, as Circuit Justice for the Fourth Circuit, for an emergency stay pending appeal that day, it made an argument other states in similar cases had not made to the Supreme Court, that the principle of federalism known as the "domestic relations exception" –which restricts the role of federal courts in certain areas reserved to the states– requires clarification. Justice Roberts referred the request to the full court, which denied it with Justices Scalia and Thomas dissenting on November 20; the first same-sex marriage took place in South Carolina on November 19, 2014 and marriage licences were accepted the next day as the state began to recognize and perform other same-sex marriages.

South Carolina permits adoption by individuals. There are no explicit prohibitions on adoption on stepchild adoptions. Children's birth certificates are automatically listed with the names of the parents. Prior to 2017, in order for a birth certificate to be changed to include two same-sex individuals as the parents of a child, assuming one of the two individuals is the biological parent, South Carolina's department responsible for birth certificates required one of two legal certifications: A certificate of adoption by which the non-biological parent completes a stepchild adoption of the child. On 15 February 2017, a federal judge ordered the Government of South Carolina to list both same-sex parents on their children's birth certificates. A married same-sex couple filed a lawsuit, alleging a violation of their Due Process and Equal Protection rights under the 14th Amendment as interpreted in Obergefell v. Hodges, after the state refused to list the non-biological mother on their twins' birth certificates.

U. S. District Judge Mary Geiger Lewis ruled that "listing a birth mother's spouse as her child’s second parent is one of the terms and conditions of civil marriage in South Carolina." South Carolina's Department of Health and Environmental Control insisted that it would only issue birth certificates listing both same-sex spouses as parents if those couples obtained an adoption or a court order, something not required of married different-sex couples. No provision of South Carolina's anti-discrimination law explicitly addresses discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity. Mount Pleasant, Myrtle Beach, Richland County prohibit discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity in employment. Other cities, including Columbia and Latta, prohibit such discrimination but for city employees only; the coastal city of Folly Beach prohibits discrimination based on sexual orientation, but not gender identity. South Carolina is the only state in the United States to not include same-sex couples within domestic violence statutes.

The legislation only explicitly includes opposite-sex couples. South Carolina does not have a hate crime law. Hate crimes motivated by sexual orientation and/or gender identity, are banned federally under the Matthew Shepard and James Byrd Jr. Hate Crimes Prevention Act. Changing one's legal gender on birth certificate does not require sex reassignment surgery. In April 2016, after North Carolina passed a law restricting transgender people's access to public bathrooms and a similar bill was introduced to the South Carolina Legislature, Governor Nikki Haley said she opposes such a law and views it as "unnecessary". A 2017 Public Religion Research Institute opinion poll found that 53% of South Carolina residents supported same-sex marriage, while 37% opposed it and 10% were unsure. Additionally, 67% supported an anti-discrimination law covering sexual orientation and gender identity. 26% were opposed