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Collège Sainte-Barbe

The Collège Sainte-Barbe is a former college in the 5th arrondissement of Paris, France. The Collège Sainte-Barbe was founded in 1460 on Montagne Sainte-Geneviève by Pierre Antoine Victor de Lanneau, teacher of religious studies, as a college of the University of Paris, it was until June 1999 the "oldest" college of Paris. The Barbiste Spirit is kept alive through the Friendly Association of Old Barbistes, founded in 1820, recognized a public society since 1880, the oldest association of alumni of France, "l'Association Amicale des Anciens Barbistes". Former Barbists include: Diogo de Gouveia Ignace de Loyola André de Gouveia St. François-Xavier, Roman Catholic missionary to India and Southeast Asia Pierre Lefevre Guillaume Postel Achilles Statius Michel Adanson,naturalist) Jean Baptiste Louis Romé de Lisle, founder of crystallography Jacques-Étienne Montgolfier Felix Dupanloup, bishop James Manby Gully, pioneer of hydrotherapy Warren De la Rue, British astronomer Gustave Eiffel, engineer Arsène d'Arsonval and doctor Constantin Costa-Foru Alfred Dreyfus Jean Jaurès Charles Péguy Louis Blériot Engineer and pioneer aviator Henri-George Clouzot, scenario writer the actors Michel Piccoli Claude Lelouch, scenario writers Bernard Kouchner François Berléand Among the former professors are the historian Jules Michelet and the journalist Serge July.

The buildings of the college have undergone numerous modifications since its establishment in 1460. A university library, the Sainte-Barbe Library, has opened to the public in March 2009

Aviatour Air

Aviatour's Fly'n, Inc. operating as Aviatour, is a charter airline with its corporate headquarters in the General Aviation Area of Mactan-Cebu International Airport, Lapu-lapu City, in the Visayas in central Philippines. It operates air taxi services and charter flights in the Visayas, its charter service includes sightseeing tours among islands in the Mindanao. The company experienced two plane crashes in 2012; the first crash occurred early in 2012. One of its planes, a Cessna 172 aircraft, crashed in Mambajao, while flying tourists from Mactan in Cebu. A pilot and a passenger were killed in the accident; the second accident occurred on 18 August 2012

Churchill Park, St. John's

The neighbourhood of Churchill Park in St. John's, Newfoundland and Labrador is located in the city's east end; the neighbourhood is bordered by Freshwater Road to the west, Empire Avenue to the south, Kenna's Hill and Torbay Roads to the east and Elizabeth Avenue to the north. Its main east-west thoroughfares are Elizabeth Avenue and Empire Avenue, its main north-south thoroughfares are Portugal Cove Road and Allandale Road; the neighbourhood borders the campus of Memorial University of Newfoundland to the north, as a result, it is home to a sizable student population. The area is made up of single-family homes built in the 1950s and 1960s; the area was the first modern suburb of the city of St. John's, one of the first residential suburbs in all of Canada, with development plans dating back as early as 1944, it was planned to be a "garden city," with single-family homes on small cul-de-sacs, generous lots, serviced with nearby parks and trails. Post-Confederation, development of the area changed to include social housing blocks and housing cooperatives, which remain today in the west end of Churchill Park.

The architecture and design was planned by Paul Meschino. Churchill Park is home to the Churchill Square shopping centre, the area's main commercial centre. Bell Aliant's main switching station for the city is located in Churchill Park. City parks include Kelly's Brook Park, Lions' Park, Larch Place Park and St. Patrick's Park, along with its namesake Churchill Park. Due to its proximity to the university campus, many of the homes in the west end of the neighbourhood are rented out to students, thus making it the city's principal student ghetto, its proximity to campus makes renting costs higher than other areas of the city, such as Rabbittown or Georgestown. Houses in the west end of the neighbourhood are small bungalows and social housing projects; the east end is much more affluent, with larger houses and an established and less transient population. Neighbourhoods in St. John's, Newfoundland and LabradorChurchill Park is a wealthy, higher income area of St. John's, close to the main campus of Memorial University.

Higher end condos, a well-known high school and a daily farmer's market are all within the area. Rent in the area ranges from $1,000 a month to $4,000 a month for a full house. Churchill Park is close to the Churchill Square shopping area which has higher end boutiques, small grocery stores and independent offices for finance and lifestyle companies; the primary student ghetto is in an area with increasing prices.

Industrial change in occupied Japan

Japanese industry leaders began to turn their manufacturing establishment around after World War II under the American occupation. The most popular Japanese radio program in the 1950s is reputed to have been "Quality for Foremen." This emphasis on shop-floor leadership began through the intervention of three civil communications engineers who were part of the American occupation: Frank Polkinghorn, Charles Protzman, both from AT&T, Homer Sarasohn of MIT's Radiation Laboratory, who headed the occupation's Civil Communications Section. The Japanese had been trying to introduce scientific management practices, common in America, since 1913, their failure to make changes contributed to their losing World War II. Japanese industries' leadership had been purged by the MacArthur occupation; this removed 2 obstacles to change: the rigid social stratification of business, the lack of technical qualifications in both management and the workforce. Japanese management, according to Bunzaemon Inoue was "all line, no staff."

The CCS section introduced seminars for electronics industry leaders in 1949, expanded versions of these CCS Seminars as they were called, may have stimulated some of the interest in the "Quality for Foreman" show. According to Kenneth Hopper, the Japanese were attempting to copy the American practice of "bottom up management," although the CCS seminar did not use the term, introduced by Peter Drucker in the mid-1950s; the kacho system was evolved as the unique Japanese way of moving responsibility to the lowest acceptable level. "Essentially a kacho is responsible for an area of activity. In a large factory making electrical consumer goods, he might be in charge of white goods... production in all its aspects.... The strength of the kacho system knows or should know everything that goes on beneath and above him...: company policy, relations with customers and suppliers, information about the competition, all activities on the shop floor."The CCS seminar was developed in 1949 and presented by the Americans in Tokyo.

Their training events continued until 1974. Other vital elements of the CCS seminars included: flexibility and cross-departmental teamwork. Hopper further notes that a lecture series on statistical quality control by W. Edwards Deming and the work of Joseph M. Juran were vital elements of what came to be known as the Japanese economic miracle. While this comment in no way resolves a controversy about the genesis of Japan’s postwar industrial resurrection, his discussion throws light on the chronology of Western contributions to that effort. Http:// by Ken Hopper


InterHeart is a club for an information exchange and make relationship between international students who are studying in Korea. A club for international students to meet each other and the locals to learn Korean as well the Korean way of life in a fun and interesting way. By doing so, they help promote multiculturalism in Korea through various cultural movements, they were gathered with few international students in Korea from 2006 to 2010 without an activity name, decided a name and logo and began interHeart activity in earnest from 2011. They are keeping in touch with about 10 university's international students, some friends who back to their hometown, such as Malaysia, Hong Kong, United States, China, Mongolia, etc; the compound word "interHeart" is formed from the words "inter-" and "Heart". InterHeart logo was designed by Yari Lee, founder of interHeart. Edited by Shunsuke Saito, webmaster of interHeart; these are their activities. Seoul and Gyeonggi Province: Korea University, Kyung Hee University, Inha University May 2011 ~ December 2014: Popeyes at Chungmuro in Seoul January 2015 ~ Current: McDonald's and BLISS & BLESS at Myungdong in Seoul 2009 June 9 ~ 11: Seonyudo Island 2010 June 10 ~ 12: Seonyudo Island 2011 July 4 ~ 6: Busan2012 March 11 ~ 17: Malaysia and Singapore April 20 ~ 21: Gapyeong County June 15 ~ 17: Busan2013 June 24 ~ 26: Seonyudo Island 2014 February 17 ~ 19: Jeju Island June 13 ~ 15: Seonyudo Island July 21 ~ 23: Busan2015 July 3 ~ 5: Busan Since 2009, they have an annual Christmas Party at the end of the year.

2013 May 4: Inha University June 15: Pungseong Multicultural Family Support Center October 26: Jeonju University 2014 April 26: Jeonju University November 1: Inha University 2015 April 25: Pukyong National University - interHeart Official website


Sven-Ingvars is a Swedish pop/rock group from Slottsbron, Sweden. The band was formed in 1956 by Ingvar Karlsson, Sven-Erik Magnusson; the band were joined first by Rune Bergman on bass guitar and by Sven-Olof Petersson on tenor and baritone saxophone. The group made their first EP as a quartet in the early 1960s. In the mid-1960s the group was popular in Sweden with hits such as "Te' dans me' Karlstatösera", "Ett litet rött paket", "Fröken Fräken", "Börja om från början", "Säj inte nej, säj kanske, kanske", "Vid din sida", Önskebrunnen and many others, they were so popular. Ingvar Karlsson is the only remaining member of the band since the start in 1956. Since the 1970s, they have been classified as a dansband. In 1990, Sven-Ingvars was awarded a Grammis for "Dansband of the year". In 2005, Sven-Ingvars was awarded the "special prize from the jury" at the Grammis awards. Former member, Sven-Erik Magnusson, died on 22 March 2017 of cancer; the band continued with his son as a singer. On 6 July 2019 keyboardist Thommy Gustafsson died at the age of 71.

Dans ikväll Nu är vi här... igen Sven-Ingvars i Carnegie Hall Sven-Ingvars i Frödingland Man borde inte sova På turné Allt går igen Guld Playa blanca Åh, va skönt Ett vykort från Sven-Ingvars Apropå Sven-Ingvars jubileums à la carte Å vilka tider Våga - vinn Exposé Nya vindar Sven-Ingvars kvartett rainbow music Dansparty Allt går igen Två mörka ögon På begäran Byns enda blondin En dröm om våren Du flicka med vind i ditt hår Septemberbarn Kärlekens alla färger Lika ung som då Hus till salu Nio liv Älskar du mig Retro aktiv Här nere på jorden Musik vi minns Guld & Glöd Grammis awards of 1990 Grammis awards of 2005