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Bad Dog (TV series)

Bad Dog is a Canadian-American animated series produced by CinéGroupe and Saban Entertainment for the Teletoon and Fox Family Channel networks, first airing on Teletoon on March 1, 1999. The cartoon focused on their dog Berkeley; the show's gimmick was that, whenever Berkeley was told that he was a bad dog, he would freeze and pretend to be dead until someone told him he was a good dog. This would happen in every episode; the show was inspired by the After Dark screensaver "Bad Dog". The two dogs have a similar appearance, the "Bad Dog" of the show is named Berkeley, a reference to Berkeley Systems, the creators of After Dark; the show was paired with another series called Monster Farm. Berkeley aka "Barky": The not-so-normal dog owned by the Potanski family who likes having adventures and always gets everyone into trouble, he appears to have a compulsion to obey every order he hears, including those that were not given to him. As a running gag, he passes out when he wakes up when he hears Good Dog.

"Little Vic" Potanski: The younger Potanski son. He loves Berkeley extremely. Penelope Potanski: The sole Potanski daughter, she likes her beauty, seems to have something of a penchant for the theatre. Trevor Potanski: The panicked genius older son with a like of playing chess, he wears glasses. He has a large amount of allergies and phobias. Mr. and Mrs. Potanski: The parents of Vic and Trevor and the owners of Berkeley. Mr. Potanski is an inventor who owns a business called "Potanski's Top Of The Line", however all of his inventions backfire with disastrous results. Mrs. Potanski is a psychiatrist. Grandfather Potanski: The eldest Potanski. Once an astronaut, he likes watching space-related programs on TV and mistakes everyone's name. Lester Johnson: Neighbor of the Potanskis who loves his cat named Special, but hates Berkeley and calls him "The Beast Dog". Special: Lester Johnson's cat, who doesn't move and sought out by Berkeley. Mrs. Simpkins: A frequent patient of Mrs. Potanski, who has a phobia of everything.

Harvey Atkin Sheila McCarthy John Stocker Emilie Barlow Tracey Moore Robert Smith James Rankin Ron Rubin Richard Binsley Don Francks Michael Daingerfield as Professor Peerless 1. Disobedience School Part 1 / Disobedience School Part 2The Potanski family must figure out why their dog, Berkeley, is acting weird / Mrs. Eva hypnotizes Berkeley to be a normal dog, not the crazy dog.2. Beast Of Show / Trouble With TotoBerkeley joins Lester and Special in travel for the cat show / Penelope tries to get rid of Berkeley from the school performance about the Wizard from Oz.3. Take Me Out Of The Ballgame / Potanskis Go HollywoodMr. Potanski decides to put Berkeley, Trevor and Trevor's friends into a baseball team / Mr. Potanski decides to put his family into a commercial.4. Space Dog / Robo-DogBerkeley and Grandfather Potanski accidentally go into outer space / The Potanski Family order a robot dog named Happyway 3000.5. Berkeley Takes The Cake / Neighborhood BotchPenelope tries to hide her birthday cake from Berkeley / Berkeley stops two criminals from robbing the houses and kidnapping Special.6.

The Mild Bunch / Berkeley Smells A RatMr. Potanski takes Berkeley, Vic and Trevor's friends as the scouts to the forest / Berkeley feels a rat inside the house.7. Buckaroo Berkeley / Real Incredible Genius DogMr. Potanski wishes to ride on the bull called Jack Mallet / The Potanski family take Berkeley into a competition The Animal Geniuses.8. Big Inflatable Dog / Berkeley Speaks OutBarry and Larry Vickers, who are the mayors of the three towns called Pleasantville, win the platform competition / Trevor creates the Trevortron 1000 for the science contest.9. Bad Dad / They Came, They Saw, They MeowedMr. Potanski becomes angry at Berkeley for making troubles at Vic's birthday / Berkeley takes a spacecat named Woods, who's the commandor of the cat invasion, to Vic.10. Sick Puppy / Bad Dog To The BoneMrs. Potanski hypnotizes Berkeley to don't be afraid of the vet / It's revealed the house of Potanskis is above the underground temple of the golden mole.11. The Flying Potanskis / Burden Of WoofPenelope is excited to be a star of the circus, like Betty Bolinda / Mr. Johnson wants to get Berkeley to the jail for abducting Special.12.

A Dog For All Sneezens / If Bad Dog Had A HammerBerkeley and Trevor have an allergy for dog shampoo, but it can be solved / Berkeley, Vic, Mr. Potanski and Trevor renovate Mrs. Potanski's room and instead they blow up the house.13. Love Dog / Bad Dog Ate My HomeworkGrandfather Potanski misses his girlfriend / Berkeley tries to eat Penelope's science experiment.14. Dogs Are People Too / Fire DogBerkeley is once again hypnotized to be a normal dog / Berkeley, Mr. Potanski and Trevor become fire guards.15. It's A Zoo In Here / A Cat Of A Different ColorBerkeley meets a depressed monkey / Berkeley and Vic decide to play with Special and Catsanova.16. Til Dog Do Us Part / Psycho DogMrs. Simpkins and Walter get married / Mr. Johnson loses his voice.17. Celebrity Spokesdog / Jurassic BarkBerkeley becomes famous at the dog cookies commercial / Berkeley and Vic want to see the Spodoraptors.18. Bad Dog Overboard / Dr. Bad Dog's 2½ Day DietBerkeley, Vic, Mr. Potanski and Grandfather Potanski go for a fishing competition / Berkeley tries to put Mr. Potanski into a diet.19.

Super Bad Dog / A Man's Best FredBerkeley becomes a superhero / Trevor becomes obsessed with a robot called Fred20. If I Were A Bad Dog / Bad Night At The OperaSally decides to change the roles of the Potanski family. / Berkeley joins his owners at the opera.21. Bad Dog Imitates Art / No Bad Dogs AllowedBerkeley and Vic help Penelope for creating the portrait for art c

Jah Prayzah

Mukudzeyi Mukombe, who performs under the name Jah Prayzah, is a Zimbabwean contemporary musician and lead member of the band Third Generation. He is popularly referred to by fans and media as "Musoja", the Shona word for "soldier", a name he earned because of his signature band uniform of military regalia; the name "Jah Prayzah" comes from his name, "Mukudzeyi", which means "Praise Him". Mukombe is the last born in a family of five; as a young boy he liked writing, reading his father's Shona novels, swimming in the river with friends, hunting in the forests. Time and again he would come back home with his shorts torn from all the adventure. Most he liked to sing, he nurtured this habit through singing at school assemblies and at church, as well as playing the mbira with his teacher Mupa Musimbe. As he grew older and as his mbira skills improved, Mukombe felt confident and inspired to pursue his interests in music. People began to realize his natural gift in music and language, encouraged him to be serious with it.

He attended Musanhi Primary School and Musanhi High School in Murehwa in Mashonaland East Province. He relocated to Harare where he stayed with his uncle and completed his ordinary and advanced levels of education in Harare. Mukombe's first experience with composing music was during his early years of high school, he started to record dancehall and reggae tracks with his friends with some tracks creating a vibe in the suburb, but failing to hit the national music scene. He recorded contemporary music and afro jazztracks with DJ Thando and other local producers, releasing singles such as "Sorry Mama" and "Seiko", he started his career in 2005. In 2007 he released his first commercially launched album, he went on to release Rudo neRunyararo and Ngwarira Kuparara. The latter was commercially successful and contained the singles "Maria" and "Dande", the latter of which featured Chiwoniso Maraire. Ngwarira Kuparara was commercially successful, he was offered a contract for the Wednesday slots at a local Harare pub called Jazz 105.

In 2013 he released his fourth album Tsviriyo and won a NAMA award for song of the Year for the song "Gotchi Gotchi". In 2014 he released Kumbumura Mhute. In the same year he won two ZIMA awards. In 2015 he released his sixth studio album, Jerusarema, his most notable work was a collaboration with award-winning Tanzanian artist Diamond Platnumz on his hit song "Watora Mari", which reached over a million views on YouTube in less than a month after its release. "Watora Mari" has enjoyed massive airplay on Trace Africa. On 2 November 2018, Mukombe launched his eighth studio album titled Chitubu; the album features collaborations from well known African artists such as Sauti Sol. In 2019, Mukombe was nominated for the Best Male Artist in Southern Africa in the All Africa Music Awards. Chitubu Kutonga Kwaro Mdhara Vachauya Jerusarema Kumbumura Mhute Tsviriyo Ngwarira Kuparara Sungano Yerudo Rudo Nerunyararo MTV African Music Award 2016 - Listener's Choice Award NAMA 2013 Award for Song of the Year, "Gochi Gochi" 2013 Zimbabwe Peace ambassador award NAMA 2014 Awards - Outstanding Album, Tsviriyo NAMA 2014 Awards - Outstanding Song, "Tsviriyo" NAMA 2014 Awards - Outstanding Male Artist, Jah Prayzah NAMA 2014 Awards - Outstanding Video, "Mwanasikana" NAMA 2014 Awards - People's Choice, Jah Prayzah Zim Dream Online award- 2014 NAMA 2016 Awards - Album of the Year NAMA 2016 Awards - Outstanding Male Artist ZIMA 2016 Awards - Artist of the Year ZIMA 2016 Awards - Traditional Song of the Year "Jerusarema" ZIMA 2016 Awards - Album of the Year, Jerusarema ZIMA 2016 Awards - Collaboration of the Year, "Kure Kure" ft. Ammara Brown Zimbabwe Achievers Awards - Best International Music Artist and he performed with Nygyly Munyuki Mukombe is married to Rufaro Chiworeso, whom he sang about in his song Rufaro.

They have two daughters. In 2012 Mukombe revealed that his secret of success comes from his mother after she blessed him after throwing her a US$7,000 birthday party in 2012. In 2014, he revealed to the public that he and the six other members of his Third Generation Band, plus a close friend, had decided to get circumcised in order to protect themselves from HIV and other sexually-transmitted diseases. Mukombe has had many international shows in Australia, the United Kingdom, the United States and South Africa. Https:// Facebook Page Instagram Twitter

Essex School of discourse analysis

The Essex School constitutes a variety of discourse analysis, one that combines theoretical sophistication – due to its reliance on the post-structuralist and psychoanalytic traditions and, in particular, on the work of Lacan, Barthes, etc. – with analytical precision, since it focuses predominantly on an in-depth analysis of political discourses in late modernity. Founding figures of this approach are Ernesto Laclau and Chantal Mouffe, two post-Marxist political theorists, disillusioned with economic reductionism, since the 1970s, to reinterpret Gramsci’s theory of hegemony to highlight the role of meaning and of processes of interpellation and identification in the creation of political identities and in the articulation and sedimentation of political discourses and hegemonic orders; the paradigmatic formulation of this innovative orientation and of its various conceptual innovations can be found in Laclau’s and Mouffe’s Hegemony and Socialist Strategy, first published in 1985, as well as in many subsequent contributions of the two thinkers.

The approach developed by Laclau and Mouffe and the theoretical traditions influencing their thought – Saussurean linguistics, Lacanian psychoanalysis and deconstruction – provided the teaching backbone of the graduate programme in Ideology and Discourse Analysis Laclau founded at the University of Essex in the early 1980s. From its inception, the programme attracted many MA and PhD students from around the globe from Argentina, Greece, Spain, the US and the UK. Many PhD theses further developing Laclau’s and Mouffe’s discourse theory and/or applying it in the empirical analysis of concrete empirical cases have since been completed. Graduates of the programme are now employed by universities in many parts of the world, while the programme itself is run by three members of staff at Essex: Aletta Norval, David Howarth and Jason Glynos, all ex-PhD students of Laclau. Academics associated with the programme have set up a World Network in Ideology and Discourse Analysis, which provides a web-based channel of communication between its 203 registered members and has organized the Inaugural World Conference in Ideology and Discourse Analysis, which took place from 8-10 September 2008 at Roskilde University, with Ernesto Laclau as keynote speaker.

Apart from setting up a distinct graduate programme, now in its third decade, three other factors are indicative of the increasing international recognition and the gradual institutionalization of the research tradition initiated by Laclau and Mouffe: The activities of the Centre for Theoretical Studies in the Humanities and the Social Sciences founded by Laclau at the University of Essex, which functioned as the intellectual hub of the Ideology and Discourse Analysis group. As a result of all these developments, the distinct identity of the group and of its research output triggered a process of naming. From 2003 onwards, when critics wanted to refer to the work of members of the group, they used the phrase ‘the Essex School’, now used by both members of the group and ‘outsiders’; the Essex School does not limit the research direction of its ‘members’, each one of whom develops her or his own orientation independently. Ernesto Laclau Chantal Mouffe Aletta Norval David Howarth Jason Glynos Yannis Stavrakakis Oliver Marchart Jacob Torfing Torben Bech Dyrberg Sebastian Barros Alejandro Groppo Martin Nonhoff Glynos, Jason & Howarth, David Logics of Critical Explanation in Social and Political Theory.

London: Routledge. Howarth, David Discourse. Buckingham: Open University Press. Howarth, Norval, Aletta & Stavrakakis, eds. Discourse Theory and Political Analysis: identities and social change. Manchester - New York: Manchester University Press – St Martin's Press. Howarth, David & Torfing, eds. Discourse Theory in European Politics. Houndmills: Palgrave. David, Katiambo. International Trade as Discourse: Construction of a'China Threat' Through Fakes.'Critical Arts: South-North Cultural and Media Studies'. Http:// Laclau, Ernesto & Mouffe, Chantal Hegemony and Socialist Strategy.

London: Verso. Laclau, Ernesto New Reflections on the Revolution of Our Time. London: Verso. Laclau, Ernesto, ed; the Making of the Political Identities. London: Verso. Laclau, Ernesto Emancipation. London: Verso. Laclau, Ernesto The Populist Reason. London: Verso. Mouffe, Chantal The Return of the Political. London: Verso. Mouffe, Chantal, ed. Deconstruction and Pragmatism. New York: Routledge. Mouffe, Chantal The Democratic Paradox. London: Verso. Mouffe, Chantal On the

List of Masters Tournament broadcasters

CBS has televised the Masters in the United States every year since 1956, when it used six cameras and covered only the final four holes. Tournament coverage of the first eight holes did not begin until 1995 because of resistance from the tournament organizers, but by 2007, more than 50 cameras were used. Chairman Jack Stephens felt that the back nine was always more "compelling", increased coverage would increase the need for sponsorship spending, that broadcasting the front nine of the course on television would cut down on attendance and television viewership for the tournament. USA Network added first- and second-round coverage in 1982; the Masters has been broadcast every year in high-definition television since 2000, one of the first golf tournaments to hold that distinction. In 2008, ESPN replaced USA as broadcaster of early-round coverage; these broadcasts use the CBS Sports production staff and commentators, although then-ESPN personality Mike Tirico served as a studio host. As mentioned, CBS has televised the Masters Tournament in the United States every year since 1956, when it used six cameras and covered only the final four holes.

Because of resistance from the tournament organizers, 18 hole coverage did not begin until 2002, but by 2006, over 50 cameras were used. USA Network added first- and second-round coverage in 1982, produced by the CBS production team; the independent USA Sports became part of NBC Sports through NBCUniversal in 2005, meaning the cable and network coverage of the Masters was split between rival companies. However, USA continued to use its own graphics for sports, CBS continued to produce their coverage of the Masters, an arrangement that lasted through 2007. ESPN, another rival of CBS Sports, took over in 2008. However, ESPN uses production with the CBS logo. In 2007, CBS broadcast the tournament with high-definition fixed and handheld wired cameras, as well as standard-definition wireless handheld cameras; that same year, CBS added "Masters Extra," an hour's extra full-field bonus coverage daily on the internet, preceding the television broadcasts. In 2008, CBS added full coverage of holes 16 live on the web.

While Augusta National Golf Club has chosen CBS as its U. S. broadcast partner, it has done so on successive one-year contracts. Due to the lack of long-term contractual security, as well as the club's limited dependence on broadcast rights fees, it is held that CBS allows Augusta National greater control over the content of the broadcast, or at least perform some form of self-censorship, in order to maintain future rights; the club, has insisted it does not make any demands with respect to the content of the broadcast. There are some controversial aspects to this relationship. Announcers refer to the gallery as "patrons" rather than spectators or fans, use the term "second cut" instead of "rough". Announcers who have been deemed not to have acted with the decorum expected by the club have been removed, notably Jack Whitaker and analyst Gary McCord. Whitaker referred to the gallery at the end of the 18-hole Monday playoff in 1966 as a "mob" and missed five years. There tends to be a lack of discussion of any controversy involving Augusta National, such as the 2003 Martha Burk protests.

However, there have not been many other major issues in recent years. The final round of the 1994 Masters was the final on-air assignment for Pat Summerall on CBS Sports. CBS had lost the rights to the National Football Conference to Fox prior to the 1994 NFL season, but much like Vin Scully did in 1982 after calling his final NFL game, Pat Summerall stayed at CBS a couple more months so he could make the 1994 Masters his final broadcast for CBS, where he was a mainstay for over 30 years. Summerall signed off the broadcast thus, surrounded by the other CBS commentators that were working the tournament: The USA Network began first and second round Masters coverage in 1982, produced by the CBS production team; this was the first cable coverage for one of the golf majors. The USA Network provided Thursday and Friday coverage for 2 hours live each day along with a prime time replay. In 1995, USA expanded the Thursday/Friday coverage to 2.5 hours each day. In 2003 and 2004, both CBS and USA televised the Masters commercial-free.

In 2005, USA increased the Thursday/Friday coverage to 3 hours. In early 2006, it was announced that USA was outbid by Golf Channel for its early-round PGA Tour rights, with USA's final season being 2006. NBC/Universal, parent company of USA Network, traded away the network's Ryder Cup coverage through 2012 to ESPN for the rights to sign Al Michaels. However, USA did renew its Masters contract for one final year. USA would televise the 2007 Masters before being outbid by ESPN; the 2007 Masters was the final event for USA Sports, dissolved into parent NBC Sports after the tournament. All future sports telecasts on USA would use personalities. ESPN replaced USA in 2008 as the broadcaster for the early rounds. ESPN used Mike Tirico and Curtis Strange as their commentary team inside Butler Cabin. However, Mike Tirico lef

Fontainea borealis

Fontainea borealis is a small tree endemic to Papua New Guinea, in the family, which grows to a height of 12 m. Fontainea borealis is a small dioecious tree growing to 12 m; the colour of the stem exudate is unknown. New shoots have antrorse golden trichomes. There are no stipules and the leaves have petioles, which are swollen at both the base and apex; the upper surfaces of the leaves are dark-green and pale-green. There are 8-14 lateral veins on each side of the midrib and between these the venation is reticulate; this plant is like Fontainea picrosperma, but differs in that it has no glands in the leaf lamina. Fontainea borealis is known only from the Eastern Highlands Province of Papua New Guinea, at altitudes of 1800-2000 m; the plant was first described by Paul Irwin Forster in "Three new species of Fontainea Heckel from Australia and Papua New Guinea". The holotype K000959476 was collected in 1944 by L. S. Smith at Aiyura in the Central Highlands of Papua New Guinea; the specific epithet, derives from the Latin for "northern" and refers to the northerly distribution of this species with respect to the genus

2000 United States presidential election in South Carolina

The 2000 United States presidential election in South Carolina took place on November 7, 2000, was part of the 2000 United States presidential election. Voters chose 8 representatives, or electors to the Electoral College, who voted for president and vice president. South Carolina was won by Governor George W. Bush by a 15.92% margin of victory. As of the 2016 presidential election, this is the last election in which Sumter County voted for the Republican; the Republican primary was held on February 2000, with 37 delegates at stake. South Carolina would prove to be a crucially important state for then-Gov. George W. Bush after losing to Sen. John McCain in New Hampshire by 18 points. Bush won the South Carolina primary by an 11.5% margin, took the lion's share of the delegates at stake. Governor George W. Bush of Texas Former Ambassador Alan Keyes of Maryland Senator John McCain of Arizona Former Undersecretary of Education Gary Bauer of Kentucky Businessman Steve Forbes of New Jersey Senator Orrin Hatch of Utah The electors of each state and the District of Columbia met on December 18, 2000 to cast their votes for president and vice president.

The Electoral College itself never meets as one body. Instead the electors from each state and the District of Columbia met in their respective capitols; the following were the members of the Electoral College from the state. All were pledged to and voted for George Bush and Dick Cheney: Cynthia F. Costa Danny R. Faulkner Thomas H. McLean William B. Prince Dan Richardson Douglas L. Wavle Cecil F. Windham Sr. Buddy Witherspoon Bush won 5 of 6 congressional districts including a district won by a Democratic representative Republican Party presidential primaries, 2000 South Carolina primary