The Christina River is a tributary of the Delaware River 35 miles long, in northern Delaware in the United States flowing through small areas of southeastern Pennsylvania and northeastern Maryland. Near its mouth the river flows past downtown Wilmington, forming the city's harbor for traffic on the Delaware River; the Port of Wilmington, opened in 1923 at the river's mouth, handles international trade. The river rises in southeastern Pennsylvania, in Franklin Township in southern Chester County, flows southeastwardly, passing through the northeastern extremity of Maryland in northeastern Cecil County, into New Castle County in Delaware, where it flows through western and southern areas of the city of Newark and turns northeastwardly, passing the town of Newport and approaching Wilmington from the southwest, it receives White Clay Creek from the west near Newport, Brandywine Creek in Wilmington 2 miles upstream of its mouth. The Christina River and its tributaries drain an area of 565 square miles.
Brandywine Creek, despite being considered a "tributary" of the Christina, drains 58% of this area. White Clay Creek and its tributary, Red Clay Creek, drain a further 28% of the basin. Including Brandywine Creek, 71% of the Christina's basin is in Pennsylvania; the basin's streams supply 100 million gallons of water per day for more than half a million people in the three states, providing 75% of the water supply for New Castle County and more than 40% of the water supply for Chester County, Pennsylvania. The river was named for Queen Christina of Sweden. Fort Christina, the first permanent European settlement in Delaware, was established at the confluence of Brandywine Creek and the Christina River in 1638 as a part of the Swedish colony of New Sweden; the fort was captured by the Dutch in 1655, by the English in 1664. Many rowing teams and clubs in Wilmington practice along the Christina River, among them the Wilmington Youth Rowing Association, Wilmington rowing association, Newport Rowing Club, University of Delaware.
In addition, there is a fall "head race" occurring on the river by the name of the Head of the Christina held every year in the boat house of Wilmington youth rowing association. Just south of downtown Wilmington, the Christina provides home port to the "Kalmar Nyckel", Delaware's official Tall Ship. Co-located with the Kalmar Nyckel is the home port to the U. S. Coast Guard Auxiliary's Rescue Detachment Wilmington; the Christina River is one of many Striped Bass spawning areas that empty into the Delaware River. The Christina Riverwalk makes up a segment of the East Coast Greenway, a 3,000 mile long system of trails connecting Maine to Florida. According to the Geographic Names Information System, the Christina River has been known as: List of Delaware rivers List of Maryland rivers List of Pennsylvania rivers White Clay Creek
Hadmatiya is a village in the Rajkot district of the Indian state of Gujarat located 21 kilometres from the city of Jamnagar. As of 2010, Hadmatiya had a population of 12,000, of whom 60 per cent were male and 40 per cent female. Male literacy is 85 per cent, female literacy 75 per cent giving an average literacy rate of 80 per cent. Five per cent of the population is under six years of age while 70 per cent of the people live in city areas such as Jamnagar, Rajkot and Mumbai amongst others leaving 30% resident in Hadmatiya. All residents of Hadmatiya speak Gujarati language. Kathiawadi, a variety of Gujarati, is used for day to day communication. Major communities include Patels, Sathwara, Bhanushalis, Mers and Lohanas etc. In Hadmatiya 75 per cent of people are patels and 20 per cent Rajputs while 5 per cent belong to other castes. Hadmatiya contains several ancient and archeologically important temples, such as Ram Choro in the center of the town along with the Mahadev Temple, Ghodakhara Pir, Bhathiji Maharaj Temple, as well as many more small temples.
In Hadmatiya 60 per cent of the people believe in Shuddhadvaita, 30 per cent are followers of Swaminarayan Sampraday, while 10 per cent believe in all Hindu religions. Hadmatiya's main activity is agriculture with 98 per cent of people owning their own land. Most of them are engaged in farming, producing main crops such as ground nuts, bajra and sesame seeds. There is a brass industry in Jamnagar employing 20 per cent of the local people as well as diamond business in Surat that employs 10 per cent. Other business such as clothing showrooms and retail shops account for a further 35 per cent; the service sector employs 5 per cent of Hadmatiya's people who are employed as managers and accountants amongst other professions. The remaining 30 per cent of the population are involved in agriculture
The Nationalist Left Youth is the youth wing of the Socialist Party of Majorca, a nationalist political party in the Balearic Islands. The JEN was founded in 1987 and defines itself as an independentist, socialist and feminist organisation. On June 22, 2010 it celebrated its Xth Congress in Inca, where Lluís Apesteguia was elected secretary general, he was reelected at the XIth Congress celebrated on April 2012 in Palma. It is a member of the European Free Alliance Youth since April 2007 when it was admitted as a full member; the JEN-PSM is led by the Executive Commission, its executive branch, consisting of ten members elected in the party congress for a period of two years with an additional number of members representing local branches. The current executive commission was elected on April 2012 at the 11th Congress in Palma. Bernat Aguiló Roger Gotarredona Magí Moranta Joan Josep Mas Joan Serra Josep Ferrà Francesc Garcies Antoni Noguera Joan Ferrà Lluís Apesteguia Àlex Moll Albert Abad The current executive commission was elected on September 2014 for a two-year period ending in late 2016.
These are its members: Secretary general: Albert Abad PérezSecretary of organisation: Guillem Caballero AycartMembers of the commission: Andrea Cañal Leire Giral Marta Jordà Pere Joan Llompart Josep Miquel Miró Jaume Palou The information in this article is based on that in its Catalan equivalent