Channing Matthew Tatum is an American actor and dancer. Tatum made his film debut in the drama film Coach Carter, his breakthrough role was in the 2006 dance film Step Up. Tatum is known for his leading role in Magic Mike, its sequel, Magic Mike XXL which he produced, he has appeared as the character Duke in the 2009 action film G. I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra and its 2013 sequel G. I. Joe: Retaliation, he appeared in romantic films such as The Vow. His other films include She's the Man, The Dilemma, White House Down, the drama Foxcatcher, The Hateful Eight, Caesar!, Logan Lucky. Tatum was born in Cullman, the son of Kay Tatum, an airline worker, Glenn Tatum, who worked in construction, he has a sister named Paige. He is of English ancestry, his family moved to Mississippi area when he was six. He grew up in the bayous near the Pascagoula River. Tatum has discussed having dealt with attention deficit disorder and dyslexia while growing up, which affected his ability to do well in school. Growing up, Tatum played football, track and performing martial arts.
As a child, he practiced wuzuquan kung fu. Tatum spent most of his teenage years in the Tampa area, attended Gaither High School, his parents wanted more effort and gave him the option of selecting a private high school or attending a military school. He attended Glenville State College in Glenville, West Virginia on a football scholarship, but dropped out, he started working odd jobs. Us Weekly reported that around this time Tatum left his job as a roofer and began working as a stripper at a local nightclub, under the name "Chan Crawford". In 2010, he told an Australian newspaper that he wanted to make a movie about his experiences as a stripper; that idea led to the movie Magic Mike. Tatum moved to Miami. In 2000, Tatum was first cast as a dancer in Ricky Martin's "She Bangs" music video, after an audition in Orlando, Florida, his experience in the fashion industry began as a model working for noted clients such as Armani and Abercrombie & Fitch. He soon moved into television commercials, landing national spots for Mountain Dew and Pepsi in 2002.
He subsequently signed with Page 305, a modeling agency in Miami. He was cast by Al David for Vogue magazine and soon after appeared in campaigns for Abercrombie & Fitch, Dolce & Gabbana, American Eagle Outfitters, Emporio Armani, he was picked as one of Tear Sheet magazine's "50 Most Beautiful Faces" of October 2001. Tatum signed with Ford Models in New York City. In 2006, Tatum starred in She's The Man opposite Amanda Bynes, named the greatest modern Shakespearean remake by Business Insider; that year, Tatum starred opposite his now wife Jenna Dewan in Step Up, his breakout role. Although it was panned, it has earned $115 million worldwide. In 2008, Tatum co-starred in director Kimberly Peirce's film Stop-Loss, about soldiers returning home from the Iraq War, in director Stuart Townsend's film Battle in Seattle, about the 1999 protest of the World Trade Organization meeting in Seattle. Tatum played in the short film The Trap, directed by Rita Wilson. Tatum and Dito Montiel, who worked together on A Guide to Recognizing Your Saints, reteamed on the action drama Fighting for Rogue Pictures.
Tatum starred as Sean McArthur, a young man who scrapes up a living scalping tickets in New York City. Tatum next appeared in writer/director/producer Michael Mann's 2009 crime drama Public Enemies, playing the 1930s American gangster Pretty Boy Floyd; the same year, Tatum starred as Duke in G. I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra, Paramount Pictures' live-action film based on the popular Hasbro action figures, he was reluctant to take the role as he feared the movie would glorify war. He played a soldier in a film based on the popular Nicholas Sparks bestseller, he stated that he had accepted the role to learn from director Lasse Hallström because he had never studied at an acting school. In an interview with Details magazine, published in early 2012, Tatum said he wants to produce all the films he stars in, "I don't want to be in any more movies that I don't produce. Unless it's with one of the 10 directors that I want to work with, I don't have any interest in not being on the ground floor of creating it."
He, his wife Dewan, their production partner Reid Carolin signed a two-year production deal in 2010 with Relativity Media for any movies they may develop during that time. In 2012, Tatum appeared in four films, he co-starred in Steven Soderbergh's action-thriller Haywire, The Vow with Rachel McAdams, 21 Jump Street with Jonah Hill. He starred in Magic Mike, a film about his eight-month experience as a male stripper in Florida; the film was directed by Soderbergh, was co-produced by Tatum and Soderbergh, starred Tatum as Mike. He is a featured performer at a Tampa, male strip club who takes a younger dancer under his wing to show him how to hustle "on and off stage"; the film's cast included Matt Bomer, Joe Manganiello, Matthew McConaughey. In Nov
Number 10 is a drama series for BBC Radio 4 about a fictional British Prime Minister and his staff. The series was created by Jonathan Myerson, produced by Clive Brill of Pacificus Productions, with Peter Hyman as Political Advisor, it has had five series to date, in 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010 and 2012. The first three series starred Antony Sher as the Labour Prime Minister; the fourth series replaced him with Damian Lewis as a Tory prime minister in a minority government, in response to the United Kingdom coalition government which took office in 2010. The Independent wrote "Myerson's radio play was Shakespearean in its intrigue, its moments of tragedy and comedy and in its multi-layered action.... Sixty action-packed minutes led to a gripping denouement. Number 10 possesses the fast pace, found in the best of TV drama, which radio has been crying out for. Bring on the next four plays." Adam Armstrong - Sir Antony Sher Monica Smith - Sasha Behar Polly Cairns - Haydn Gwynne Colin Brenner - Colin McFarlane Steve McKie - Stephen Mangan Steve McKie - Julian Rhind-Tutt Simon Laity.....
Damian Lewis Constance "Connie" Merchant..... Haydn Gwynne Constance "Connie" Merchant..... Stella Gonet Nathan Toltzn..... Mike Sengelow Sir Hugo Bathgate..... Julian Glover Amjad Hemmati..... Arsher Ali Alan..... John Hollingworth Georgina "Georgie" Cullinan..... Gina McKee Frank...... Anthony O'Donnell Lord Cairns...... James Laurenson Nigel Ogden...... Christopher Ettridge Rebecca...... Flora Montgomery Conrad...... Nick Rowe Ms Austen...... Claire Perkins Journalist and News reader...... Alice Arnold Kevin Munro...... Clive Russell Angela Brenner...... Emma Fielding Hannah Armstrong...... Kelly Hunter Scottish MP...... Nick Rowe Lewis Smiley MP...... Dominic Rowan President Sawadogo...... Joseph Marcell Ollie Armstrong...... Joseph Kloska Television News Reporter...... Alice Arnold Lord Cairns...... James Laurenson Jasmine...... Elizabeth McGovern Hannah...... Kelly Hunter Norman Johnson...... Shaun Prendergast George...... Nicholas Grace Giles...... Nicholas Woodeson Anita...... Carol McReady Chrissie...... Marcella Riordan Hannah......
Kelly Hunter Major...... Sean Baker General...... Nicholas Woodeson Justin...... Jamie Glover Billington...... Anthony O'Donnell Flannery...... Susan Brown Chrissie...... Marcella Riordan Conrad...... Nicholas Rowe Journalist...... Alice Arnold This series was first broadcast weekly at 9pm from 7 September to 5 October 2007. Episodes 1, 2 and 5 were written by Jonathan Myerson, episode 3 by Nicholas McInerny and episode 4 by Mike Harris; the series was directed by Clive Brill. Good News Day - As the Prime Minister prepares to announce an amnesty for all immigrants working illegally in the UK, a serious tube crash threatens to jeopardise his plans, and Raise Them to Eternal Life - The party promised to eliminate Britain's carbon footprint, but poll ratings are plummeting and the unions are cutting up rough. Who Won the Election? - As the government prepares for a major cancer screening initiative with a private American company, a leaked letter to the PM appears to advocate legalising cannabis. Rule of Law - Launching a new organisation intended to integrate Muslims into British society and prevent radicalisation, the PM has to decide whether to back Turkey's application for EU membership.
Home and Away - Crises loom on two fronts as the Prime Minister faces a backbench rebellion while British troops are being held hostage overseas. 2008 series - synopses 2009 series - synopses 2010 series - synopses
Stepanakert Airport is an airport in Khojaly, near Stepanakert, the capital city of the de facto independent Republic of Artsakh. The airport has been under the control of the Republic of Artsakh since 1992. Flights ceased to take place with the escalation of the Nagorno-Karabakh War in 1990; as the airport lies within the internationally recognized borders of Azerbaijan, the current government is unrecognized, there are no codes for the airport in the official IATA list. In 2009, the Nagorno-Karabakh authorities began the reconstruction of the facilities. Though it was scheduled to launch the first commercial flights on May 9, 2011, Karabakh officials postponed a new reopening date throughout the whole of 2011. In May 2012, the director of the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic Civil Aviation Administration, Tigran Gabrielyan, announced that the airport would begin operations in mid-2012; however the airport remains closed due to security reasons. The airport is located at an elevation of 2,001 feet above mean sea level.
It has one runway designated 05/23 with an asphalt surface measuring 2,178 by 37 metres. By the end of 1980 the airport served regular passenger flights from Yerevan to Stepanakert. With the escalation of the Karabakh conflict, the constituted authorities of the Azerbaijan SSR blockaded of the Armenian SSR; the airport has been under the control of the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic since the ceasefire agreement of the Nagorno-Karabakh War in 1994. In 2009, the construction of a new passenger terminal began. Repair work was conducted on the main runway. According to Nagorno-Karabakh Republic Urban Development Minister Karen Shahramanian, the terminal building would be completed in November 2010. Air navigation equipment was installed; the authorities claim that the renovated airport will be capable of receiving 200 passengers every hour. On April 5, 2011 it was announced. Dmitry Adbashyan, the head of Nagorno Karabakh Republic Civil Aviation Service announced that the airport launch would be taken place during the 2011 summer.
Nagorno Karabakh Republic officials insisted that the postponement was not related to the ongoing dispute with Azerbaijan. Shortly after the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic Civil Aviation Department's statement announcing the May 9, 2011 opening date, Arif Mammadov, director of Azerbaijan’s Civil Aviation Administration warned that according to aviation laws, flights from Yerevan to Stepanakert are not authorized and may be shot down; the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic response came from David Babayan, head of the central information department of the Nagorno Karabakh Republic President’s office, who said that the Nagorno-Karabakh Defense Army "will give an adequate response" if Azerbaijan attempts to shoot down an aircraft. President of Armenia Serzh Sargsyan condemned the threat to shoot down civilian aircraft, dismissing it as "nonsense". Sargsyan said that he would be the first passenger on inaugural Yerevan-Stepanakert flight; the Azerbaijani presidential administration condemned Sargsyan's statement as a provocation on the part of Armenia.
A few days Elkhan Polukhov, spokesman for the Azerbaijani Foreign Ministry, declared that “Azerbaijan did not and will not use force against civil facilities.”The United States Assistant Secretary, Philip Gordon, as well as ambassadors to Azerbaijan and Armenia, Matthew Bryza and Marie L. Yovanovitch characterized that threat as "unacceptable"; the OSCE Minsk Group, which mediates the conflict, reaffirmed that the operation of this airport could not be used to support any claim of a change in the status of Nagorno-Karabakh, urged the sides to act in accordance with international law and consistent with current practice for flights over their territory. A number of individuals and groups have voiced their opposition to the opening of the airport, including the United States ambassador to Azerbaijan Richard Morningstar who stated in November 2012 he was "convinced that the functioning of the airport would not help the peace process."Turkish Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu, who stated “that such provocative actions will not serve to promote the peaceful settlement of the Karabakh conflict," and called on Armenia "to stop such provocative steps.”
The GUAM's Secretary General Valeri Chechelashvili responded by stating that the airport was within the territorial integrity and sovereignty of Azerbaijan and can not operate without Azerbaijan’s permission. On April 14, 2011, twenty-three members from the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe endorsed a declaration condemning “the construction by Armenia of an airport in the occupied Azerbaijani territories.” The document stresses. The declaration required Yerevan to stop the airport construction; the Turkish government condemned the efforts of Armenia to open the airport, reiterated that it will close its air space to Armenia, if the opening goes ahead. It is expected that Karabakh will have a regular flight services only to Yerevan, with a state-owned carrier called Artsakh Air. Created in January 26, 2011, it intended to purchase three Bombardier CRJ200 jets in 2011. Officials have only stated; as of May 2019, flights had not started. Transport in the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic List of airports in Armenia L