Željko Ivanović is a Montenegrin journalist, human rights fighter, promoter of civil society. He was born in Nikšić. After graduating from University of Belgrade's Faculty of Political Sciences, Ivanović found employment as a journalist, he was the first constant Montenegrin reporter for a newsmagazine published in Belgrade. He was a founder and one of the editors of the first Montenegrin political magazine Krug that promoted values of open society and liberalism while nationalism was advancing in a dissolving SFRJ. After 11 issues magazine was no longer published. Ivanović worked as a journalist and editor of a magazine Monitor, a respectable anti-war weekly, he was a managing director of Monitor. With a group of colleagues, Ivanović founded the first independent daily newspaper Vijesti, which started coming out on 1 September 1997. Over time, Vijesti became the most influential voice in Montenegro. Since the beginning, Vijesti went through various phases of the relationship with the authorities in Podgorica.
“This daily supported Đukanović’s government war with Slobodan Milošević, but after the Belgrade Agreement was signed in March 2002, started to be more critical towards the government in Podgorica, since the Agreement postponed the referendum on Montenegrin independence. Following the referendum in May 2006 and Montenegrin independence, Vijesti became the most vicious critic of Đukanović and his administration. Đukanović begun a long term campaign of pressures and attacks on Vijesti, in order to diminish their influence and change the editorial policy. This is how the attack on Ivanović happened on 1 September 2007, which democratic public recognized and marked as an attack on freedom of expression. Ivanović is an author of the collection of critical essays Montenegrin Disneyland, he was one of the producers of the movie Watch me, directed by Marija Perović. Ivanović is a South East Europe Media Organisation coordinator for Montenegro; this famous media organization in Vienna deals with protection of media freedoms in the Balkan and South East Europe.
Under his management in October 2003, daily Vijesti started the publishing action that counted over 3 million printed books of various content-from encyclopedias to belletristic and art books. This practice inspired other publishers from the Region to follow the example of Vijesti
Frederick Bunce known as Freddie or Frank Bunce was an English footballer. He played as a left winger in England and South Africa, he returned to England as a coach, but emigrated to Australia, where he spent the remainder of his life. Born in Bushey, Bunce grew up in the local area, he joined Watford as an amateur in September 1955, turning professional in the year. His first competitive appearance came on 22 October 1955, in a 2–0 Football League Third Division South defeat at Southampton. Bunce's first goal came three days in a Southern Floodlit Cup fixture against Aldershot Town, his first Football League goal on 29 October against Shrewsbury Town. Despite this early form, Bunce's appearances in his first three seasons at Watford were limited. Nonetheless, during this period Bunce became the first Watford player to play for England at youth level since Fred Fayers in 1910. Bunce established himself as a frequent member of the first team squad in 1958–59, making 26 appearances in all competitions.
He followed this up with 32 appearances in 1959–60, as Watford secured promotion from the Fourth Division. After missing the first three games of the following season, Bunce scored his first career hat-trick, in a 6–1 win over Brentford at Vicarage Road on 30 August 1960, he played in all of Watford's remaining league games, finishing the season with 16 goals from 43 appearances. The club finished the season in 4th position, at the time their highest Football League placing, he followed this up with 11 goals from 51 appearances in 1961–62. After making seven appearances in the first four months of the following season, Bunce transferred to Cambridge United, shortly afterwards played for their rivals, Cambridge City. Bunce emigrated to South Africa in February 1964, his one season there was successful. He spent two years at Germiston Callies, before returning to England to coach Bedford Town in 1967. By 1969 he had emigrated to Australia, where he played for Ringwood, he remained in the country after his retirement as coaching youth players.
Bunce died on 9 October 1991, aged 53
I Knew It Was You: Rediscovering John Cazale is a 2009 American documentary film about actor John Cazale, directed by Richard Shepard and produced by Brett Ratner, Stacey Reiss and Richard Shepard. The film received its title from a famed line from The Godfather Part II directed toward Cazale's character of Fredo Corleone, acts as a retrospective of Cazale's distinguished acting career, cut short at age 42 when he died of lung cancer; the film was produced with the cooperation of Meryl Streep, living with Cazale at the time of his death. It features interviews with a number of his notable directors. I Knew It Was You debuted at the 2009 Sundance Film Festival, had its television premiere in Spain on June 9, 2009, it was released on DVD in Fall 2010 by Oscilloscope Laboratories. Victoria Large wrote that "while I Knew it Was You works as a wonderful career retrospective for fans or a great primer for newcomers, the real power of the piece lies in the juxtaposition of the highlights of Cazale's career with the warm remembrances of his friends and the biographical facts of his life".
Don R. Lewis of Film Threat felt that the film did not properly cover Cazale's early life, writing "From its awkward running time of 40 minutes to the way director Richard Shepard skims over the man's life outside of acting, I just didn't feel there was enough going on to make this doc special; that being said, I Knew It Was You is an excellent tribute piece to a fine actor and a great way to learn more about the roles and work ethic of Cazale". 2009, Won audience award at Newport International Film Festival. I Knew It Was You: Rediscovering John Cazale on IMDb
The Energy Innovation Center is a multi-disciplinary institution in Pittsburgh, United States, that integrates workforce development programs, green technology research laboratories, a business incubator and collaborative university-industry projects. It is housed in the former Clifford B. Connelley Trade School, renovated both to accommodate diverse uses and to serve as a case study for green adaptive reuse. In 2014 the renovated building received the Engineers' Society of Western Pennsylvania Project of the Year Award for Sustainability, it is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and on the List of Pittsburgh History and Landmarks Foundation Historic Landmarks, making it the only LEED Platinum structure to qualify for Historic Tax Credits. The idea for a sustainability research and education center emerged from a growing concern with green economic development, led by two Pennsylvania politicians, Congressman Michael F. Doyle and Jim Ferlo. In 2008 a consortium of non-profits, community organizations and small businesses formed Pittsburgh Green Innovators, a non-profit organization with a mission to support green economic and community development.
One goal was to re-establish a central educational institution for high-demand, skilled trades, with specialized curricula in green energy and sustainability, the Connelley Trade School was suggested as a possible site. Once on the cutting edge of vocational training, enrollment at the Connelley School declined along with Pittsburgh's population, leading to the school's closure in 2004. Recognizing that the scope of this work was beyond their capacity, Pittsburgh Green Innovators invited Pittsburgh Gateways Corporation, a local non-profit developer, to lead the project. Pittsburgh Gateways rented the vacant Connelley building from the Board of Public Education purchasing it in 2011. In Spring of the following year, with permission from the National Register of Historic Places, renovation began, according to plans designed by DLA+ Architects and design-build contractor Mascaro Construction. Under Gateways' guidance, the Connelley school underwent a massive renovation with the aim of bringing the old building up to LEED Platinum certification standards, at an estimated cost of $40 million.
Construction began February 2013. In 2014 it re-opened as the Energy Innovation Center, changing the building address in the process, from 1501 to 1435 Bedford Avenue. Consistent with the project's ecologically sustainable focus, renovation began with a deconstruction and salvage plan coordinated by Pittsburgh Green Innovators to divert construction and demolition debris from landfill; as of writing the project remains incomplete, but is on track to receive LEED Platinum NC certification, meet the stringent 2013 District energy and transportation emissions reduction targets. The Connelley Trade School sits on a 3.56 acre site in the Hill District/Crawford–Roberts neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The 172,152 square foot Classical Revival and Art Deco structure was designed by architect Edward B. Lee with builder J. G. Fullman and realized in steel, clad in brownstone, with brick throughout and an asphalt roof; the academic block housed a cafeteria, gymnasium and swimming pool - features shared by countless other educational institutions built or added to during the 1920s.
By contrast, the shop building, which sits behind the academic block and faces the downtown business district to the north-west, is marked by a distinctive saw-toothed roof. According to a brief history of the school, compiled by an instructor in the Mathematics and Physics department and published in 1960, the total cost came to $1,754,096.38. The laying of the cornerstone took place on February 11, 1929, accompanied by an address by James J. Davis, United States Secretary of Labor. In his address Davis argued for an elevated view of skilled labor, comparing the skill of the tradesman to the abilities required of an artist or military leader: "Let us not seek to despise the human hand, it is not so humble. We do not despise the great writers and artists of our race, these people have been compelled to use their hands in writing their books or painting their pictures. In the old days when a king went out at the head of his army to fight, he carried a sword and did his share of the fighting."The school's official opening ceremony took place on Friday afternoon, May 1, 1931, presided over by Marcus Aaron, the President of the Board of Public Education and a dedication by Gerald D. Whitney of the University of Pittsburgh.
The trade school took its name from Clifford Brown Connelley, who served as Commissioner of the Pennsylvania Department of Labor and Industry from 1919-1923. Connelley was a life-long advocate of technical and industrial education. Notably, he was one of the original designers of Carnegie Mellon University, retaining an affiliation there for 20 years. Connelley was born March 26, 1863 in Monongahela City, Pennsylvania, to George and Elizabeth Connelley. Little is known of his youth. Despite his mother's hopes that her son might one day enter the clergy, young Connelley proved talented at design and handwork, crafting small toys, miniature furniture and boxes. Given his achievements in the field of education, Connelley left school at age 11 to work as a messenger boy for Blair Iron & Steel Company at a salary of $3/week, he apprenticed in machine shops at Robinson & Rea Company and Williams Sellers & Co. in Philadelphia completing his high school education at the Seventeenth Ward School. In an unusual arrangement, he took a position at the Western University of Pen
White Sunday is the debut solo album of New Zealand hip-hop artist, Mareko released in 2003. A limited edition of the album was released in 2006; the name is a reference to a Samoan holiday. The album peaked at #4 on the New Zealand album charts. In March 2006, a double CD package was released which not only included the White Sunday album but included a second disc that had all instrumentals from White Sunday as well as two bonus tracks produced by Mareko. 2003 editionEspionage Oh Sh** featuring Psycho Les of the Beatnuts Street Rap featuring Inspectah Deck Mareko Why Is That? White Sunday Sermon Legacy City Line Big Dummy featuring Celph Titled Don't Need Protection featuring Scram Jones and Roc Raida of the X-Ecutioners Suburban Legend Let Y'all Know featuring J-Ro and E-Swift of tha liks This Is Me My Lady Major Flavour featuring Sadat X and DJ Sir-Vere Stop and Roll featuring the Deceptikonz2006 limited edition Espionage Oh Sh** featuring Psycho Les Street Rap featuring Inspectah Deck Mareko Why Is That?
White Sunday Sermon Legacy City Line Big Dummy featuring Celph Titled Don't Need Protection featuring Scram Jones and Roc Raida Suburban Legend Let Y'all Know featuring J-Ro and E-Swift This Is Me My Lady Major Flavour featuring Sadat X and DJ Sir-Vere Stop and Roll featuring the Deceptikonz Espionage Oh Sh** Street Rap Mareko Why Is That? White Sunday Sermon Legacy City Line Big Dummy Don't Need Protection Suburban Legend Let Y'all Know This Is Me My Lady Major Flavour Stop and Roll CRUNCH! Featuring Deceptikonz 99 Bottles