Boyle County is a county located in the U. S. state of Kentucky. As of the 2010 census, the population was 28,432, its county seat is Danville. The county was formed in 1842 and named for John Boyle, a U. S. Representative, chief justice of the Kentucky Court of Appeals and federal judge for the District of Kentucky. Boyle County is part of KY Micropolitan Statistical Area. In 1820, a portion of Casey County, now south of KY Route 300, was annexed to Mercer County; this became part of Boyle County when Boyle County was formed on February 15, 1842 from sections of Lincoln County and Mercer County. It is named for John Boyle, Chief Justice of the Kentucky Court of Appeals, U. S. District Judge. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States John Marshall Harlan, a supporter of civil rights and the sole dissenter in the Civil Rights Cases and Plessy v. Ferguson, was born in Boyle County in 1833. A courthouse fire in 1860 resulted in the loss of some county records. During the American Civil War, the Battle of Perryville took place here on October 8, 1862, fought between the Confederate Army of Mississippi and the Union Army of the Ohio.
7407 men fell in the battle. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 183 square miles, of which 180 square miles is land and 2.5 square miles is water. Mercer County Garrard County Lincoln County Casey County Marion County Washington County As of the census of 2000, there were 27,697 people, 10,574 households, 7,348 families residing in the county; the population density was 152 per square mile. There were 11,418 housing units at an average density of 63 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 87.77% White, 9.68% Black or African American, 0.19% Native American, 0.56% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.65% from other races, 1.12% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.44% of the population. There were 10,574 households, of which 31.00% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 53.70% were married couples living together, 12.50% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.50% were non-families. 27.10% of all households were made up of individuals and 12.10% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.38 and the average family size was 2.87. By age, 22.70% of the population was under 18, 11.00% from 18 to 24, 28.60% from 25 to 44, 23.70% from 45 to 64, 14.10% were 65 or older. The median age was 37 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.30 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.00 males. The median income for a household in the county was US $35,241, the median income for a family was $42,699. Males had a median income of $33,411 versus $23,635 for females; the per capita income for the county was $18,288. About 9.10% of families and 11.90% of the population were below the poverty line, including 15.80% of those under age 18 and 12.10% of those age 65 or over. Boyle County Schools is the school district that serves all of Boyle County except Danville with three elementary schools, one middle school, one high school. Danville Schools is the school district that serves the city of Danville with three elementary schools, one middle school, one high school.
Kentucky School for the Deaf provides education to Kentucky's deaf and hard-of-hearing children from elementary through high school Two private schools operate in Boyle County: Danville Christian Academy and Danville Montessori School. Centre College, a nationally recognized liberal arts college, is located in Danville. Four other colleges and universities have campuses in Boyle County: Bluegrass Community and Technical College, Eastern Kentucky University, closed as of May 2018. Midway University, American National University. Aliceton Alum Springs Atoka Brumfield Danville Forkland Junction City Little Needmore Mitchellsburg Needmore Parksville Perryville Shelby City Northpoint Training Center - a medium security Kentucky Department of Corrections facility located in Boyle County. National Register of Historic Places listings in Boyle County, Kentucky Boyle County, KY City of Danville, KY Danville/Boyle County Economic Development Partnership Danville-Boyle County Convention and Visitors Bureau Danville, Boyle County Chamber of Commerce
Tab Hunter Confidential is a 2015 American documentary feature film focusing on the American actor and author Tab Hunter, is inspired by his autobiography of the same name. Produced by Allan Glaser the film was directed by Jeffrey Schwarz; the film features extensive interviews with Hunter, as well as contemporaries and associates, including John Waters, Clint Eastwood, Debbie Reynolds, more. In 2005, Hunter's autobiography, Tab Hunter Confidential: The Making of a Movie Star, co-written with Eddie Muller, became a New York Times best-seller, again topped the charts when it was released in paperback in 2007, as well as in 2015, following the release of the documentary; the book served as Hunter's first person account of his rise to Hollywood heartthrob status in the 1950s, as well as his personal struggle with revealing his sexuality over the course of his career. Acknowledging he was gay in the book, the tone set a new precedent for discussion of Hollywood's golden era. Following Hunter's participation in Jeffrey Schwarz's documentary I Am Divine, producer Allan Glaser approached Schwarz about the potential of adapting the Confidential book into a feature-length documentary.
Filming began in 2011 conducting a series of new interviews with Hunter and associates in Los Angeles, New York and Santa Barbara. As well as culling archival footage of figures from Hollywood's past discussing the star. Filming was completed in 2015. Tab Hunter Confidential premiered at South by Southwest in 2015, played over 100 film festivals and independent screenings; the film was given a theatrical release in October 2015, premiering in New York at The Village East and in Los Angeles at the Nuart Theater, playing theatrically in over 50 cities. Tab Hunter Clint Eastwood Debbie Reynolds Portia De Rossi Noah Wyle George Takei Robert Wagner Dolores Hart Lainie Kazan John Waters Connie Stevens Marilyn Erskine Allan Glaser Terry Moore Liz Torres Robert Osborne Don Murray Darryl Hickman Rae Allen Rex Reed Shannon Bolin Rona Barrett Eddie Muller Gary Giddins Neal Noorlag Tamara Asseyev Etchika Choureau Earl Holliman Natalie Wood Paul Newman James Dean Rock Hudson Anthony Perkins Perry Como Steve Allen Pat Boone Art Linkletter Receiving favorable reviews from critics, Tab Hunter Confidential has been praised for its portrait not only of Hunter, but of Hollywood during the actor's heyday.
Vanity Fair called it “A savvy, eye-popping film. Brave for its candor and enlightening for the social context it provides,” while IndieWire posited that the film was “fun and gossipy in the way that great documentaries about Hollywood are, but it speaks to a deeper truth about identity and perseverance and the large divide between one's personal and professional life.”The film has been nominated and won a multitude of awards, including the Best Documentary at the California Independent Film Festival, the Audience and Festival Awards for Best Documentary at the FilmOut San Diego Film Festival, Best Feature at the Louisville LGBT Film Festival, the Audience Award for Best Documentary at the Miami Gay and Lesbian Film Festival. Tab Hunter Confidential was long listed for consideration for Best Documentary for the 2015 Academy Awards. In January 2016, Tab Hunter Confidential was nominated for "Outstanding Documentary" by the GLAAD Media Awards. Taylor, Charles. "Movie review: Tab Hunter Confidential The Star Who Almost Wasn't Gets His Due".
The Village Voice. Retrieved January 12, 2016. Hartl, John. "Review: Tab Hunter Confidential, A Revealing Look at Gay Actor". Seattle Times. Retrieved January 12, 2016. Addiego, Walter. "Movie review: Tab Hunter Biopic: Happy to Leave Stardom Behind". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved January 12, 2016. Official Site Tab Hunter Confidential on IMDb Tab Hunter Confidential at Rotten Tomatoes Tab Hunter Confidential at Facebook
James Chadwick Pennington is a former American football quarterback who played in the National Football League for eleven seasons. He played college football at Marshall University and was drafted by the New York Jets in the first round, as the eighteenth overall selection in the 2000 NFL Draft, he played for the Jets from 2000 to 2007 and for the Miami Dolphins from 2008 to 2010. Pennington is the only player to win the AP NFL Comeback Player of the Year Award twice, doing so in 2006 and 2008. In 2008, he finished second in MVP voting to Peyton Manning. At the time of his retirement, Pennington was the NFL's all-time leader in career completion percentage at 66.0% among quarterbacks with at least 1,500 pass attempts, being surpassed by Drew Brees during the 2014 season. Pennington's father, was a physical education teacher and football coach at Halls High School, his mother, Denise, a teacher at the Webb School of Knoxville. Both of Pennington's parents are of English descent. Pennington's first sport was basketball.
He began playing football in his freshman year in high school. His parents decided to have him repeat the eighth grade when he was enrolled at the Webb School of Knoxville due to the school's intense academic program. Pennington played baseball and football at Webb but knew he had a better chance at getting into college via football, he was recruited by only two colleges, Middle Tennessee State University and the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, both NCAA Division I-AA schools. In 1995, he went to a training camp at Marshall University, his parents' alma mater, where he was noticed by head football coach Jim Donnan and offered a scholarship; the Thundering Herd's fourth-string quarterback in 1995 and slated to be redshirted, Pennington led Marshall to the 1995 NCAA Division I-AA Football Championship Game, which Marshall lost to Montana, 22–20. The following year, Pennington was redshirted in favor of Eric Kresser, a transfer from the Florida Gators, who guided the Herd's return to the I-AA Championship game in 1996.
Pennington returned to play in 1997 as Marshall moved from Division I-AA to Division I-A. He led Marshall to the school's first bowl game victory in a 48–29 rout of Louisville in the 1998 Motor City Bowl. Pennington was named the game's MVP. In his senior year, Marshall went undefeated at 13–0 as Pennington led the team to its third consecutive Mid-American Conference championship. Pennington and Marshall returned to Pontiac, Michigan for the 1999 Motor City Bowl, where they won, 21–3, over BYU, capping Pennington's undefeated senior season. Pennington set school records in several passing categories, he finished fifth in 1999 Heisman Trophy voting. Randy Moss was Pennington's top receiver at Marshall. Pennington finished his career at Marshall with 1,026 of 1,619 completions for 13,423 yards and 115 touchdowns with only 45 interceptions. In addition to his success on the football field, Pennington excelled academically, graduating with a degree in journalism, a 3.83 grade point average and becoming a finalist for the Rhodes Scholarship.
He wrote for Marshall's newspaper The Parthenon and was a broadcaster for the school's radio station WMUL, although he used a pseudonym on air so as not to be distracting. Does not include statistics from 1995, when Marshall competed in Division I-AA. Source: Pennington was selected by the New York Jets in the first round and was the 18th overall pick of the 2000 NFL draft, he was the first quarterback taken. ESPN created a film about the 2000 NFL Draft, notably the six quarterbacks, of which Pennington was one, selected ahead of Tom Brady, called the Brady 6. After making only three appearances during his first two seasons, Chad emerged as the Jets' starting quarterback after filling in for Vinny Testaverde, during the fifth game of the 2002 season. Pennington helped reverse the Jets' fortunes by leading the 1–4 team to an eventual 9–7 record and an AFC East division championship. Despite starting less than a full season, Pennington threw for 3,120 yards with 22 touchdowns and six interceptions.
His 104.2 quarterback rating set a team record. In the Wild Card game, Pennington threw for a 142 QB rating, leading the Jets over Peyton Manning and the number four passing offense of the Indianapolis Colts, by a score of 41–0, on a soft field that visibly hampered the artificial-turf accustomed Colts' passing game. After their 2002 performance and the Jets were given lofty expectations entering the 2003 pre-season; the injury forced him to miss the first six games of the season. Due to the severity of the injury, a rushed rehab process, Pennington's wrist would never be the same, his once outstanding play-fake became ordinary. Without their starting quarterback, the Jets began the season 1-4. Despite his return, the Jets only won five more games to finish 6-10. Into the 2004 season, the Jets signed Pennington to a team-record contract for seven years and $64.2 million and Pennington led the Jets to a 5–0 record. However, during a Week 9 game against the Buffalo Bills, Pennington injured his rotator cuff and subsequently missed three games.
Second string quarterback Quincy Carter was 2-1 in Pennington's absence. After returning to action with a rout of the Houston Texans. Despite a scuffle with the New York media and losses to the New England Patriots and the St. Louis Rams, the Jets earned a wild card berth with a 10–6 record. Pennington led the Jets to a first-round, 20–17 overtime win against the AFC West Champion San Diego Chargers, as he went 23–33, for 279 ya
Michael Paul Ansah was a Ghanaian politician who served in the first and third republic. He served as a member of parliament for the Akwamu constituency from 1965 to 1966 and the member of parliament for the Mid-Volta constituency from 1979 to 1981, he served as the Minister for Health from 1979 to 1981 and the Minister for Industry and Technology from August 1981 to December 1981. Ansah was born on 31 October 1928 in a town in the Eastern Region, he had his early education at the Mampong-Akwapim Primary School from 1935 to 1940. He had his middle school education at the Akropong-Akwapim Middle School and the Begoro Middle School from 1941 to 1942 and from 1942 to 1944 respectively, he entered the Presbyterian Secondary School in 1945 completing in 1949. He had his post-secondary education at the Akropong Teacher Training College where he obtained his Teachers' Certificate'A'. After a few years in the teaching profession he entered the University of Ghana, Legon graduating with a degree in History in 1959.
He read politics and anthropology at the Institute of African Studies at the University of Ghana graduating in 1965. He was the first president and founder of the Students Historical Association at the University of Ghana he was the founder and first secretary of the Akwamu Youth League 1958. Ansah begun teaching at the Presbyterian Secondary School at Odumase Krobo until he was transferred to the Institute of Arts and Culture on 30 June 1962. In 1965, he was appointed headmaster of O'Reilly Secondary School. In June 1965 Ansah was elected as member parliament for the Akwamu Constituency, he served in this capacity until February 1966. In September 1979 when the third republic was ushered in, he entered parliament representing the Mid-Volta constituency on the ticket of the People's National Party; that same year, he was appointed Minister for Health and he remained in that post until he was moved to the Ministry for Industry and Technology in 1981. He served in that capacity until the Limann government was ousted by the Armed Forces Revolutionary Council on 31 December 1981.
His hobbies included gardening, listening to music. Minister for Health List of MPs elected in the 1965 Ghanaian parliamentary election List of MPs elected in the 1979 Ghanaian parliamentary election
Mongolia's relations with the International Monetary Fund became official on February 14, 1991 when Mongolia became a member. Mongolia's first IMF loan was for $54 million. Six years Mongolia received a $45 million three-year loan under the Enhanced Structural Adjustment Facility in 1997. Through this loan and support from IMF, Mongolia began to make economic reforms, which included liberalization of wages and prices, allowed a larger mining capacity, a reduction in import restriction, privatization of some state enterprises, the establishment of a commercial banking system, easing of capital controls and a floating exchange rate system for managing its money supply. However, serious fundamental problems remained, such as a weak banking system, a large and inefficient public sector, a "discretionary" tax system and a legal infrastructure that did not support private sector sufficiently. In addition, the progress stalled in 1998 due to large declines in export prices, spillovers from regional crises and political problems.
Based on the impressive economic growth in the past, the IMF executive board approved Mongolia's Second Annual Program under ESAF. This time they sought to solve the structural problems that remained after the first program under ESAF. In 2017, with a current quota of $72.3 million, requested a three-year extended arrangement under the IMF’s Extended Fund Facility, with access equivalent to $434.3 million. After two decades, the Mongolian economy still struggles with structural problems; the drop in commodity prices and collapse in foreign direct investment slowed the economy. Foreign investment fell after a enacted foreign investment law passed in reaction to a proposed acquisition in SouthGobi Resources by a Chinese state owned mining company in 2012. On April 13, 2017, Minister of Finance of Mongolia B. Choijilsuren and the governor of the Bank of Mongolia N. Bayasaikhan sent a letter of intent to IMF requesting the extended arrangement. With some delay due to the new law on foreign exchange, the request was approved on May 24, 2017.
This loan is part of a bigger $5.5 billion financing package supported by Japan, China, the World Bank and the Asian Development Bank. Once the Mongolian government acknowledged this problem, they prepared an Economic Recovery Program
Lee Equity Partners is a private equity firm focused on growth capital investments in middle-market companies across a range of industries. The firm, based in New York City, was founded in 2006 by Thomas H. Lee, the notable private equity investor who founded Thomas H. Lee Partners and owns the Blue Star group of fund of hedge funds. In March 2006, Thomas H. Lee resigned from Thomas H. Lee Partners as the firm was nearing completion of fundraising for its sixth private equity fund. In the same year, Lee formed Lee Equity Partners, a private equity firm focused on the same leveraged buyout transactions that he had been completing for nearly 35 years at THL. Both Lee and THL insisted. Among the first professionals to join Lee Equity Partners included Mark Gormley, a founding partner of Capital Z Partners. C. Penney Company, Barneys New York, Federated Department Stores and Neiman Marcus; the firm brought in former investment professionals from Bain Capital and The Carlyle Group. The firm's first investments included the acquisition of Deb Shops in 2007