SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

1980 Major League Baseball draft

The following are the first round picks in the 1980 Major League Baseball draft. Tim Teufel, 2nd round, 38th overall Minnesota Twins Dan Plesac, 2nd round, 41st overall St. Louis Cardinals Dave Miley, 2nd round, 47th overall Cincinnati Reds Tim Burke†, 2nd round, 49th overall Pittsburgh Pirates Joe Hesketh, 2nd round, 50th overall Montreal Expos Danny Tartabull†, 3rd round, 71st overall Cincinnati Reds Doug Drabek†, 4th round, 87th overall Cleveland Indians Ricky Horton, 4th round, 92nd overall St. Louis Cardinals Joe Orsulak, 6th round, 152nd overall Pittsburgh Pirates Randy Ready, 6th round, 154th overall Milwaukee Brewers Don Slaught, 7th round, 171st overall Kansas City Royals Lloyd McClendon, 8th round, 183rd overall New York Mets Eric Davis†, 8th round, 201st overall Cincinnati Reds John Farrell, 9th round, 212th overall Oakland Athletics Craig Lefferts, 9th round, 219th overall Chicago Cubs Dave Magadan, 12th round, 310th overall Boston Red Sox Ed Vande Berg, 13th round, 318th overall Seattle Mariners Terry Steinbach†, 16th round, 400th overall Cleveland Indians Jim Eisenreich, 16th round, 402nd overall Minnesota Twins Oil Can Boyd, 16th round, 414th overall Boston Red Sox Danny Jackson†, 24th round, 599th overall Oakland Athletics Darren Daulton†, 25th round, 629th overall Philadelphia Phillies Chris Sabo†, 30th round, 727th overall Montreal Expos Walt Terrell, 33rd round, 763rd overall Texas Rangers Rick Aguilera, 37th round, 803rd overall St. Louis Cardinals † All-Star ‡ Hall of Famer Turner Gill, 2nd round, 36th overall by the Chicago White Sox Kevin House, 19th round, 475th overall by the Chicago White Sox Complete draft list from The Baseball Cube database

Mailpile

Mailpile is a free and open-source email client with the main focus of privacy and usability. It is a webmail client, albeit one run from the user's computer, as a downloaded program launched as a local website. In the default setup of the program, the user is given a public and a private PGP key, for the purpose of receiving encrypted email and decrypting it. Mailpile uses stores all locally generated files in encrypted form on-disk; the client takes an opportunistic approach to finding other users to encrypt to, those that support it, integrates this in the process of sending email. Mailpile started out as a search engine in 2011; the project gained recognition following a Indiegogo crowdfunding campaign, raising $163,192 between August and September 2013. In the middle of the campaign, PayPal froze a large portion of the raised funds, subsequently released them after Mailpile took the issue to the public on blogs and social media platforms including Twitter; the first publicly tagged release 0.1.0 from January 2014 included an original typeface, UI feedback of encryption and signatures, custom search engine, integrated spam-filtering support, localization to around 30 languages.

July 2014 This release introduced storing logs encrypted, partial native IMAP support, the spam filtering engine gained more ways to auto-classify e-mail. The graphical interface was revamped. A wizard was introduced to help users with account setup. Mailpile released a beta version in September 2014. January 2015 1024 bit keys were no longer being generated, in favour of 4096 bit PGP keys. July 2015 A preliminary version of the 1.0 version was released on 13 August at the Dutch SHA2017 Hacker Camp, where the main developer gave a talk about the project. Official website

1968 Summer Olympics

The 1968 Summer Olympics known as the Games of the XIX Olympiad, was an international multi-sport event held in Mexico City, from October 12 to the 27th. These were the first Olympic Games to be staged in Latin America and the first to be staged in a Spanish-speaking country, they were the first Games to use an all-weather track for track and field events instead of the traditional cinder track. The 1968 Games were the third to be held in the last quarter of the year, after the 1956 Games in Melbourne and the 1964 Games in Tokyo; the Mexican Student Movement of 1968 happened concurrently and the Olympic Games were correlated to the government's repression. The United States won the most gold and overall medals for the last time until 1984. On October 18, 1963, at the 60th IOC Session in Baden-Baden, West Germany, Mexico City finished ahead of bids from Detroit, Buenos Aires and Lyon to host the Games; the 1968 torch relay recreated the route taken by Christopher Columbus to the New World, journeying from Greece through Italy and Spain to San Salvador Island, on to Mexico.

American sculptor James Metcalf, an expatriate in Mexico, won the commission to forge the Olympic torch for the 1968 Summer Games. In the medal award ceremony for the men's 200 meter race, black American athletes Tommie Smith and John Carlos took a stand for civil rights by raising their black-gloved fists and wearing black socks in lieu of shoes; the Australian Peter Norman, who had run second, wore an American "human rights" badge as support to them on the podium. In response, the IOC banned Smith and Carlos from the Olympic Games for life, Norman's omission from Australia's Olympic team in 1972 was as punishment. George Foreman won the gold medal in heavyweight boxing division by defeating Soviet Ionas Chepulis via a second-round TKO. After the victory, Foreman waved a small American flag; the high elevation of Mexico City, at 2,240 m above sea level, influenced many of the events in track and field. No other Summer Olympic Games before or since have been held at high elevation. In addition to high elevation, this was the first Olympics to use a synthetic all-weather surface for track and field events.

The tracks at previous Olympics were conventional cinder. For the first time and West Germany competed as separate teams, after being forced by the IOC to compete as a combined German team in 1956, 1960, 1964. Al Oerter won his fourth consecutive gold medal in the discus to become only the second athlete to achieve this feat in an individual event, the first in athletics. Bob Beamon leapt 8.90 m in the long jump, an incredible 55 cm improvement over the previous world record. It stood as the world record for 23 years, until broken by American Mike Powell in 1991. Jim Hines, Tommie Smith and Lee Evans set long-standing world records in the 100 m, 200 m and 400 m, respectively. In the triple jump, the previous world record was improved five times by three different athletes. Winner Viktor Saneev won in 1972 and 1976, won silver in 1980. Dick Fosbury won the gold medal in the high jump using his unconventional Fosbury flop technique, which became the dominant technique in the event. Věra Čáslavská of Czechoslovakia won four gold medals in gymnastics and protested the Soviet invasion of her country.

Debbie Meyer became the first swimmer to win three individual gold medals, in the 200, 400 and 800 m freestyle events. The 800 m was a new long-distance event for women. Meyer was only 16 years old, a student at Rio Americano High School in California. Meyer was the first of several American teenagers to win the 800 m. American swimmer Charlie Hickcox won three gold medals and one silver medal; the introduction of doping tests resulted in the first disqualification because of doping: Swedish pentathlete Hans-Gunnar Liljenwall was disqualified for alcohol use. John Stephen Akhwari of Tanzania became internationally famous after finishing the marathon, in the last place, despite a dislocated knee; this was the first of three Olympic participation by Jacques Rogge. He competed in yachting and would become the president of the IOC. Norma Enriqueta Basilio de Sotelo of Mexico became the first woman to light the Olympic cauldron with the Olympic flame, it was the first games. Africans won at least one medal in all running events from 800 meters to the marathon, in so doing they set a trend for future games.

Most of these runners came from high-altitude areas of countries like Kenya and Ethiopia, they were well-prepared for the 2240 m elevation of Mexico City. Kipchoge Keino of Kenya, competing in spite of unexpected bouts of severe abdominal pain diagnosed as a gall bladder infection, finished the 10,000 meters in spite of collapsing from pain with two laps to go, won silver in the 5000, won gold in the 1500 meters, it was the first Olympic games in which the closing ceremony was transmitted in color to the world, as well as the events themselves. South Africa was provisionally invited to the Games, on the understanding that all segregation and discrimination in sport would be eliminated by the 1972 Games. However, African countries and African American athletes promised to boycott the Games if South Africa was present, Eastern Bloc countries threatened to do likewise. In April 1968 the IOC conceded that "it would be most unwise