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Arsène Wenger

Arsène Charles Ernest Wenger is a French football manager and former player. He was the manager of Arsenal from 1996 to 2018, where he was the longest-serving and most successful in the club's history, his contribution to English football through changes to scouting, players' training, diet regimens revitalised Arsenal and aided the globalisation of the sport in the 21st century. Born in Strasbourg and raised in Duttlenheim to an entrepreneurial family, Wenger was introduced to football by his father, the manager of the local village team. After a modest playing career, in which he made appearances for several amateur clubs, Wenger obtained a manager's diploma in 1981. Following an unsuccessful period at Nancy which culminated in his dismissal in 1987, Wenger joined Monaco. In 1991, Wenger guided Monaco to victory in the Coupe de France, but their failure to regain the league title in seasons led to his departure from the club by mutual consent in 1994, he coached J. League side Nagoya Grampus Eight and won the Emperor's Cup and Japanese Super Cup during his stay in Japan.

Wenger was named manager of Arsenal in 1996, two years he led the club to a Premier League and FA Cup double. The club retained the FA Cup a year later. In 2004, Wenger managed Arsenal to an undefeated domestic league season, a feat last accomplished by Preston North End, 115 years previously. Arsenal eclipsed Nottingham Forest's record of 42 league matches unbeaten and went seven more matches before losing in October 2004; the club made their first appearance in a Champions League final in 2006, though they lost to Barcelona. After a period of nine years without a trophy, which coincided with the club relocating to the Emirates Stadium, Wenger guided Arsenal to further FA Cup success in 2014, 2015 and 2017, before stepping down as manager a year later; the nickname "Le Professeur" is used by fans and the British media to reflect Wenger's studious demeanour. His approach to the game emphasises an attacking mentality, with the aim that football ought to be entertaining on the pitch. Wenger's Arsenal teams have been criticised for their indiscipline.

At Monaco, Wenger earned a reputation for spotting young talent, he has remained focused on developing a youth system. Arsène Charles Ernest Wenger was born on 22 October 1949 in Strasbourg, the youngest of three children born to Alphonse and Louise Wenger, he lived in Duppigheim during the 1950s, but spent most of his time in the neighbouring village of Duttlenheim, ten miles south-west of Strasbourg. Alphonse, like many Alsatians, was conscripted into the German Army by force following Germany's earlier annexation of the French region of Alsace-Lorraine, he was sent to fight on the Eastern Front in October 1944, at the age of 24. The Wengers owned a bistro titled La croix d'or, it meant that they had difficulty looking after their children, but Duttlenheim was a village where everyone took care of the young. Before Wenger started school, he expressed himself in the local Alsatian dialect of Low Alemannic German; the primary school which Wenger attended was run by the Catholic Church, as one of its brightest students, he was accepted into a secondary school in Obernai.

According to his father, who managed the village team, Wenger was introduced to football "at about the age of six". He was taken to games in Germany. Alsace was an area steeped in religion; because the population of Duttlenheim was short in numbers, it proved difficult to field a team of 11 players of equal ages. Claude Wenger, a teammate of Arsène's, noted his lack of pace as a player, which he made up for with his "ability to guard the ball, to have a complete vision of the pitch and having an influence among his team-mates", according to Marcel Brandner, the president of FC Duttlenheim; as a young teenager, he was called Petit. The team did not have a coach to prepare the players tactically, rather a person who supervised training sessions. Wenger took it upon himself to manage the side, with Claude stating "Arsène wasn't the captain and yet he was, it was'You do this, you do that, you do this, you do that.' He was the leader". In 1969 Wenger was recruited to nearby third division club Mutzig.

The club was famed for playing the "best amateur football" in Alsace and managed by Max Hild, who would go on to become Wenger's mentor. Wenger's emergence at Mutzig aged 20 was considered too late for him to build a reputable playing career. Football was not seen as his future, he was however of the age to start increasing his tactical knowledge of the sport. He read France Football and alongside Hild made trips to Germany to watch Bundesliga matches and observe the different managerial styles. During Wenger's three years at Mutzig, the club beat RC Strasbourg 3–0 to win the Coupe d'Alsace, he represented Alsace in a competition held annually between the regional leagues. Wenger took his studies further and in 1971 enrolled at the Faculté des sciences économiques et de gestion (Faculty of Economic and Manage

Baron Max Hussarek von Heinlein

Maximilian Hussarek von Heinlein, ennobled to the rank of Baron in 1917, was an Austrian statesman who served as the penultimate Minister-President of Cisleithania in the last stage of World War I, for three months in 1918. Hussarek was born in Pressburg, the son of Johann Ritter Hussarek von Heinlein, a lieutenant field marshal in the Austro-Hungarian Army, he attended school in Lemberg, Galicia, in Hermannstadt, at the Theresian Academy in Vienna. In 1883, he enrolled at the University of Vienna to study canon law, obtaining his doctorate sub auspiciis Imperatoris in 1889, he went on to give lectures at the Theresian Academy and became an educator of Prince Abbas II, the future Khedive of Egypt. From 1892, Hussarek served at the k.k. Ministry of Education and Cultural Affairs and worked as a private lecturer. In 1895 he was appointed professor of ecclesiastical law at the Vienna University. Two years he was appointed head of the Ministry's Catholic Church department. A member of the Christian Social Party, Hussarek served as Education Minister in the Cisleithanian cabinets of Karl von Stürgkh, Ernest von Koerber, Heinrich Clam-Martinic from 1911 to 1917.

He worked for the recognition of Evangelical professorships at the theological department of the Vienna University and had Sunni Islam, according to the Hanafi school of jurisprudence, acknowledged as a religious community. In 1917, he was elevated to the rank of Freiherr by Emperor Charles I of Austria, a title he lost again after the dissolution of Austria-Hungary only two years later; when after the conclusion of the Treaty of Brest-Litovsk with the Ukrainian People's Republic, Minister-president Ernst Seidler von Feuchtenegg resigned on 25 July 1918, Hussarek was appointed his successor. Facing the American entry into World War I, the disintegration of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, as well as deteriorating supply conditions, he tried in vain to hinder the collapse by an Imperial manifesto; the manifesto was issued by Charles I on October 16, granting wide-range autonomy to the Cisleithanian nations. The declaration failed: while several constituent national assemblies convened in the Austrian crown lands, the manifesto was rejected by the Hungarian minister-president Sándor Wekerle and two days the Budapest government terminated the Austro-Hungarian Compromise of 1867.

Hussarek resigned on October 27, the Cisleithanian cabinet of his successor Heinrich Lammasch was referred to as "liquidation ministry". After the war, Hussarek again worked as a professor at the University of Vienna and as an official of the Austrian Red Cross, he died in Vienna in 1935, aged 69. Ottův slovník naučný nové doby Portrait

Stephanie Grisham

Stephanie Ann Grisham is an American White House official who serves as the 30th White House press secretary and as the current White House communications director. She was a press aide to Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign, member of his presidential transition team. Stephanie Ann Allen was born in Colorado to the middle child of three, her family are farmers. She moved with her mother to East Wenatchee, where she graduated from Eastmont High School in 1994, her studies focused on "character education". Her mother has since moved to Nebraska. Grisham began voting in Arizona as a registered Democrat in 1997; as Stephanie Ann Sommerville, she married Danny Don Marries in Nevada on April 7, 1997. They met at Mesa State College in Colorado, he joined KOLD in Tucson, Arizona, on the day after their son Kurtis's first birthday in June 1999. They divorced in 2004. In 2004, she subsequently married Todd Grisham, a KOLD sportscaster, they divorced in 2006. Following her divorce, Grisham was the spokeswoman for AAA Arizona in 2007, but was fired within a year after being accused of cheating on expense reports.

Grisham was fired from a subsequent job at ad agency Mindspace over plagiarism charges, copying AAA material verbatim into her client's web page. From 2008 to 2010, Grisham worked as a spokeswoman for the Arizona Charter Schools Association. There she met Arizona's superintendent of public schools. Circa 2011 to 2014, Grisham served as spokeswoman for Tom Horne after he was elected Arizona attorney general, she witnessed the execution of Joseph Wood and controversially claimed that the two hour ordeal had been "quite peaceful" despite contrary observations. In 2012, Grisham worked for Mitt Romney's 2012 presidential campaign. After Republican Mark Brnovich defeated Horne in the 2014 GOP primary, Grisham worked as a spokesperson for the Arizona House of Representatives Republican caucus, she revoked the Arizona Capitol Times's press credentials hours after their reporting that the House speaker, David Gowan, had traveled at state taxpayers' expense during his campaign for Congress. Reporters refused to comply, Gowan rescinded the order.

In September 2015, Grisham worked as a press coordinator for Pope Francis's visit to Philadelphia as an independent contractor. Circa August 2015, Grisham started working as a press aide to Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign, she helped arrange his campaign stops in Phoenix and around the state and region throughout the primary, a role that expanded to include his rallies around the U. S. Grisham was on state payroll until May 2016, when she took an unpaid leave from the Arizona House of Representatives to work on Trump's campaign. After his victory, Grisham was named a special adviser for operations and served on Trump's transition team. Arizona House speaker David Gowan paid her $19,000 in state salary over an 8-week period while she was serving as a member of the Trump transition team. After Trump's January 2017 inauguration, Grisham was named deputy press secretary for Sean Spicer in the West Wing of the White House. In March 2017, First Lady Melania Trump moved her over to the East Wing.

A former White House colleague said that the president regretted losing Grisham to the first lady's office because of Grisham's loyalty and skill at handling the press while acting as his traveling press secretary. During that time, she built relationships with many reporters at events. Despite losing Grisham as part of his own staff, President Trump said he was satisfied that the first lady would "be in good hands". Grisham was described by several sources who had worked with her as being "highly competent" and "self-aware"; the United States Office of Special Counsel stated that Grisham violated the Hatch Act of 1939 following a complaint by Senator Tom Carper. Grisham was accused of using her official Twitter account on July 11, 2018, to tweet out Trump's campaign slogan. Violation of the act is not a crime, but a workplace guideline, the agency responded by sending Grisham a warning letter. In July 2019, Grisham replaced Sarah Sanders as White House press secretary and White House communications director Grisham's appointment was announced by Melania Trump via Twitter on June 25, 2019.

The June 28, 2019 Annual Report to Congress on White House Office Personnel listed Grisham as "Assistant to the President and Deputy Chief of Staff for Communications for the First Lady", with an annual salary of $183,000.00. On September 5, 2019, the Washington Examiner published an opinion piece written by Grisham and her deputy Hogan Gidley entitled, "The Washington Post's lost summer." The authors asserted the Post had not reported on several Trump accomplishments that the paper did report. In one instance, the piece linked to a Post story entitled "Trump becomes first sitting president to set foot into North Korea" as the authors asserted the paper had not reported the event. On September 23, 2019, when asked by the hosts of Fox & Friends if the White House planned to resume its daily press briefing Grisham said "not right now... I mean if the president decides that it's something we should do, we can do that, but right now he's doing just fine, and to be honest, the briefings have become a lot of theater.

And I think. I mean, they're writing books now. I mean, they're all getting famous off of this presidency, and so, I think it's great what we're doing now."On October 24, 2019, appearing on Fox & Friends, Grisham defended Trump's description of "Never Trump Republicans" as "Human scum". When asked if Trump should apologize, Grisham said "no, he shouldn't; the peopl