Autosport is a global motorsport publishing brand headquartered based in Richmond, London. Established in 1950 at the same time as the origins of the Formula One World Championship, Autosport is recognised as an opinion-forming and enduring journalistic authority in the world of motor racing for seventy years. Autosport began life as a weekly magazine in 1950 and expanded into digital publishing with the creation of in 1997. In 2016, Haymarket Media Group sold Autosport and the rest of its motorsport portfolio to Motorsport Network. Autosport launched its website – – in 1997. As distinct from the magazine, the online content is more internationally focussed and as well as covering sports news and reporting on races, produces video and galleries taken from the Motorsport Images archive and in-depth long-form content in the website's subscriber-only sections. Jack Cozens - Editor Alex Kalinauckas - Plus Editor Scott Mitchell - F1 Reporter Jack Benyon - International Editor Tom Errington – DTM Correspondent Jake Boxall-Legge – Technical Editor Autosport first issue was published in 1950 and the weekly newsstand title has been in continuous publication since.

It covers all forms of motorsport from Formula 1 through to the British club racing scene. The magazine carries race and rally reports from high-profile and significant meetings from all over the world and the UK and blends this with news analysis and in-depth articles looking at contemporary cars and events as well as retrospective looks at significant characters and developments from the sport's past. Traditionally Autosport had only focused on four-wheel racing, but its editorial expanded to include MotoGP coverage in 2014. In the past, the magazine once carried reviews of new road cars, but it is now dedicated to racing and rallying. Since May 2016 the magazine has been edited by Kevin Turner, the editor of sister title Motorsport News; the other full-time members of staff are. Editor - Kevin Turner Deputy editor - Marcus Simmons Grand Prix editor - Edd Straw Chief sub-editor - Peter Hodges Group National Editor - Jack Benyon Editorial assistant - Matt Kew Art Editor - Lynsey Row Designer - Michael CavalliIn addition, the magazine features a number of freelance correspondents.

Among these are F1 columnist Nigel Roebuck, Sportscar specialist Gary Watkins and British Club racing expert Marcus Pye. It has a roster of correspondents covering club-level racing from the British domestic racing scene and prominent international races and rallies. Autosport Asia Edition In April 2011, Autosport re-launched Autosport Asia Edition, it is published by Bespoke Media Pte Ltd in Singapore. It is a monthly magazine instead of a weekly and the aim is that it will carry over most of the month's content from the British edition, as well as placing a strong emphasis on the Asian motorsport scene. Autosport Russian Edition On 11 February 2013, launched Autosport Russian Edition. Autosport Arabic Edition On 1 November 2013, launched Autosport Arabic Edition. Autosport French Edition On 3 April 2014, launched Autosport French Edition. Autosport Engineering and Autosport Performance are regular supplements that appear in Autosport each month on a rotating basis. Edited by James Newbold, Autosport Engineering is derived from the section of the Autosport International Show of the same name.

The supplement showcases the innovations and expertise of the engineering taking place in motorsport, with a particular focus on companies based in the UK. Autosport Performance appeals to amateur racers and those thinking of taking up the sport and provides expert advice, track guides, product reviews and shares inspirational stories. Both products are available online. Autosport International is a motorsport-themed exhibition, which has taken place every January at the NEC Birmingham, UK, since 1991. Established in 2015, the Autosport Academy is a training programme for young aspiring motorsport journalists. Overseen by Matt Beer and Tom Errington, the Autosport Academy has around 30 members, who are trained in news and feature writing, sub-editing, race reporting, CMS usage, picture editing; the Autosport Awards, held annually at The Grosvenor House Hotel on Park Lane in London on the first weekend in December is motorsport's red carpet event, honouring the achievements of the race drivers from Formula One and other world championships, as well as recognising and promoting emerging talent

National Reform Party (Belize)

The National Reform Party of Belize was a Belizean, Christian conservative political party seeking office during the 2008 Belizean general election under the following guiding principles. It has not contested any elections since. Hope: Eradicate poverty and depression Integrity: Preventing corruption by removing dishonest Leadership Justice: Morality and respect of Law and stop abuse and breach of contracts Reform: Restructure and upgrade governance to prevent corrosion in democracy Progress: Stabilizing the economy and proper use of public funds The party's colors are blue and white; the party's emblem is a fist enclosed by a circle, which stands for a combination of "power, security and justice... unity and togetherness." The Party Leader is business man Cornelius Dueck. The NRP held a press conference on February 21, 2007 at its headquarters on the Northern Highway to present its candidates and platform. Party Leader and candidate for Cayo Northeast, Cornelius Dueck, told listeners that neither the ruling People's United Party nor the Opposition United Democratic Party have anything to offer Belizeans.

He declared his party's platform to be pro-development and social upliftment. The NRP promised transparency and upfrontness about campaign financing. Party Leader Cornelius Dueck, Cayo Northeast Belize Rural South, Ernesto Caliz Cayo Central, George Boiton Jr. Cayo North, Alden McDougal Orange Walk South, Enio Lopez Orange Walk North, Hilberto Nah Orange Walk Central, Alvaro Espejo Orange Walk East, Pavel Torres Toledo West, Fermin Choc Lake Independence, Gary Lambey Leader, Cornelius Dueck National Campaign Coordinator, Esteban Bejerano Planning Unit Coordinator, German Cob Advisors: George Dueck, Abraham Braun, Emiliano Lozano Channel 5. "New political party will soon be unveiled." June 5, 2006. Channel 5. "New party long on heart, short on facts." June 21, 2006. Channel 5. "Third party? NRP makes it five." February 21, 2007 Channel 7. National Reform Party puts God first at launch. February 21, 2007 National Reform Party of Belize information website


RWM is the callsign of a high frequency standard frequency and time signal radio station in Moscow, Russia. It is controlled by All-Russian Scientific Research Institute for Physical-Engineering and Radiotechnical Metrology, operated by Russian Television and Radio Broadcasting Network. Transmitting frequencies are 4.996 MHz with 5 kW and on 9.996 and 14.996 MHz with 8 kW. The frequencies are close to those of WWV, WWVH; because of this, RWM is difficult to receive in North America with simple receivers of low selectivity, due to interference from these said stations. The mode of transmission is N0N and A1A. Between 0 and 8 minutes past the hour, RWM transmits a straight unmodulated carrier wave. At 9 minutes past, RWM identifies itself in Morse code. Between 10 and 20 minutes past the hour, RWM transmits a pulse of carrier every second, with the difference between UT1 and UTC in units of one-fiftieth of a second encoded onto the once-per-second pulses. Between 20 and 30 minutes past the hour, RWM transmits 10 carrier pulses each second.

This transmission cycle is repeated every half-hour. RWM does not transmit the time of day, only standard time intervals; the 1 Hz pulses begin on the second, are doubled to encode DUT1 and dUT1. Using these values, UT1 may be computed as: UT1 = UTC + DUT1 × 0.1 s + dUT1 × 0.02 sDUT1 may vary between −8 and +8. The number of double pulses sent during seconds 1–8 of each minute encode positive values. Doubling pulses 9–16 encodes negative values similarly. DUT1 varies from −4 to +4. Positive values are encoded by double pulses during seconds 21–24 of each minute. Negative values are encoded during seconds 31–34; the 10 Hz pulses are widened in a pattern similar to that of the Beta time signal: Most pulses are 20 ms, but ones sent on the second are 40 ms, ones sent on the minute are 500 ms. Beta, a Russian navy time signal. TDF time signal