The following is a list of the 527 communes of the Calvados department of France. The communes cooperate in the following intercommunalities: Communauté urbaine Caen la Mer Communauté d'agglomération Lisieux Normandie Communauté de communes de Bayeux Intercom Communauté de communes Blangy Pont-l'Évêque Intercom Communauté de communes Cingal-Suisse Normande Communauté de communes Cœur Côte Fleurie Communauté de communes Cœur de Nacre Communauté de communes Intercom de la Vire au Noireau Communauté de communes Isigny-Omaha Intercom Communauté de communes Normandie-Cabourg-Pays d'Auge Communauté de communes du Pays de Falaise Communauté de communes du Pays de Honfleur-Beuzeville Communauté de communes Pré-Bocage Intercom Communauté de communes Seulles Terre et Mer Communauté de communes Val ès Dunes Communauté de communes Vallées de l'Orne et de l'Odon
WWDJ – branded Relevant Radio – is a non-commercial Catholic radio station licensed to Boston, Massachusetts. Owned by Immaculate Heart Media, Inc. the station serves Greater Boston. WWDJ doesn't broadcast any local programming, functioning as a repeater for the Relevant Radio network. WWDJ's studios and offices are located in the Boston suburb of Quincy and the station transmitter are located in nearby Lexington; the station signed on as WCOP on August 26, 1935. WCOP broadcast on 1120 kilocycles at 500 watts, was required to go off the air at night. With the enactment of NARBA in 1941, WCOP moved to 1150 kHz and received authorization to broadcast around the clock. In June 1945, it became Boston's affiliate for the ABC Radio Network, which it would keep until the early 1950s; the station adopted a music format in 1956, became one of the first stations in New England to utilize disk jockeys. In the late 1950s, one such DJ was Bob Wilson, who became the radio play-by-play voice of the Boston Bruins.
After stints as Top-40, middle-of-the-road, WCOP switched to a country music format, was an affiliate of NBC Radio Network. In 1977, WCOP dropped NBC Radio, flipped from country to top-40 under the call letters WACQ; the new format lasted only until the station was sold and new owners came in on January 1, 1979. At that time, WACQ and then-sister station WTTK flipped to a simulcast beautiful music station, owing to then-existing FCC regulations, as WHUE and WHUE-FM. Stints as an all-news station and a soft adult contemporary format under the call letters of WSNY followed. In 1985, the station became an oldies station under the well-known WMEX callsign, after a sale to Greater Media. Although enjoying some moderate success at first, WODS flipped to an oldies format in late 1987, WMEX never recovered. By 1990, the oldies format was replaced by business talk. WMEX held the WROR callsign in a "parking" move until Greater Media could place the calls on the former WKLB became WNFT on October 17, 1996 as the market's KidStar children's radio network affiliate.
After the network ceased operations on February 1997, WNFT simulcasted WKLB simulcast WAAF after June 2 following a sale to American Radio Systems the month before. During its time simulcasting WAAF, it was noticed one day that WNFT was simulcasting WJMN by accident. CBS Radio merged with American Radio Systems in 1998 and was forced to sell WNFT to comply with FCC and Department of Justice regulations. After a period carrying the syndicated "The Touch" urban adult contemporary service, the station became WAMG with a tropical music format on December 1, 1998, adding a simulcast with WLLH in Lowell and Lawrence the following year. In 2003, the station was sold to Salem Communications, swapped call letters with 890 AM and became WBPS, retained until the sale went through. In the year, the station adopted a conservative talk format and the WTTT call sign; this consisted of hosts from the Salem Radio Network, but in 2006, Paul Harvey News and Comment and The Sean Hannity Show were added to the schedule.
On January 28, 2008, WTTT discontinued the talk format and began stunting with Spanish contemporary Christian music, switching to a Spanish-language Christian talk and teaching format, branded "Radio Luz", that February 4. WTTT became the Spanish-language flagship station for the Boston Red Sox Radio Network, replacing sister station WROL. In July 2008, the station swapped call letters with WWDJ in Hackensack-New York City, ahead of that station's relaunch as WNYM. In November 2019, WWDJ was sold to Immaculate Heart Media, Inc. and the station became an affiliate of Relevant Radio. "Archives at BostonRadio.org". The Boston Radio Dial: WTTT. Retrieved November 4, 2005. "History of WWDJ". Retrieved November 9, 2008. FCC History Cards for WWDJ Query the FCC's AM station database for WWDJ Radio-Locator Information on WWDJ Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for WWDJ
Sean William Kelley is an American former soccer player. He played for American teams during his career which lasted from 2009 to 2013. Kelley was born in Lexington and attended Paul Laurence Dunbar High School before going on to play four years of college soccer at George Mason University; as a freshman, he was named the Colonial Athletic Association Rookie of the Year, to the All-CAA Second Team and the 2006 College Soccer News All-Freshman First Team, earned NSCAA All-South Atlantic Region Third Team honors, while as a junior and senior he earned All-CAA honors for the second and third time. He started all 77 games of his collegiate career, had a goals against average of less than 1 goal per game. During his college years Kelley played with the Northern Virginia Royals in the USL Premier Development League. Kelley was spotted by Austin Aztex head coach Adrian Heath while attending an open tryout with Major League Soccer team FC Dallas in March 2010, who signed him to a one-year contract to act as backup to first-choice goalkeeper Miguel Gallardo.
He made his professional debut on September 2010 in a 2-1 loss to AC St. Louis. Prior to the 2011 season, new owners purchased the club and moved it to Orlando, renaming it Orlando City S. C.. Kelley was key in the Lions' 2011 USL Pro Championships title game, he entered in the second half when Miguel Gallardo received a red card for dragging down a Harrisburg City Islanders player on a breakaway. Despite surrendering a goal late in extended time, another early in overtime, he got a chance to atone when the Lions scored on an penalty kick near the end of overtime. In penalty kicks, Kelley stopped the first two Islanders shots as he and the Lions won, 3-2, in PKs. Kelley was voted game MVP. Kelley started four matches in 2012 for Orlando City, including the season opener, which Gallardo had to sit out due to his red card in the Championship Game, he was released after the 2012 season to be replaced by Jon Kempin, a reserve loanee from Sporting Kansas City. But Kelley was re-signed by the team on April 2013, following a knee injury to Gallardo.
USL Pro: 2011 Austin Aztex bio George Mason bio
Otto Heinrich Röttcher was a missionary, established a town in South Africa and is known for making “wine“ out of oranges. He came from Germany to South Africa, he came to South Africa in 1862 on the ship Candace from Germany. He was first stationed at KwaZulu-Natal; as a missionary he was deployed in Midlands of South Africa. He was a member of the Berlin Missionary Society, he worked under the Zulu nation. He established a town in the Midlands of KwaZulu-Natal calling it Muden, KwaZulu-Natal, named after the town he came from in Germany; the town still exist today. Because he needed wine for Holy Communion, the missionary in 1916 was forced to make “wine” from oranges, since no grapes were available, he established the Sonnegold Orange Winery. His son Heinrich Christoph Röttcher continued his father's “wine”-making, handed over to his grandchild Karl Kurt Röttcher. Karl opened a formal business in 1959 called Röttcher Wineries, situated between Nelspruit and White River, Mpumalanga in the Lowveld, Eastern Transvaal, South Africa.
He married Marie Sophie Auguste Horst
Vouliagmenis Avenue is one of the longest avenues in the Greater Athens area, stretching from central Athens to the seaside resort of Vouliagmeni. The total length is 21 km; the avenue begins at Athanasios Diakos Street and Michalakopoulou Street and the southbound portion of the avenue runs with three lanes to the southern portion of municipality of Athens and eastern Dafni. The two nearest Athens Metro subway stations that lie within this avenue are Agios Ioannis and Agios Dimitrios and part of the southern section of the Red Line runs underneath the avenue, it has an intersection with the road linking with the Hymettus Ring of the Attiki Odos motorway and Katechaki Avenue. It has several intersections in Glyfada and with the Vari-Koropi Avenue. Southern Athens eastern Dafni Agios Dimitrios near Ilioupoli eastern Alimos Elliniko Glyfada Voula Vouliagmeni Nana Cinemax Athens Metro Mall Alimos Avenue
Cianorte is a city in northwest Paraná, with an estimated population of 76,456, according to the Brazilian Institute of Geography and Statistics in 2013. The city was planned and founded by the Company for the Improvement of the North of Paraná, a British company for which it was named. In the beginning of the 20th century the region was dominated by a subtropical forest and wild, except for the Road of Peabiru, used by the Portuguese to connect the Guaira region, further west, to the coast; the road existed from the 17th century, but the first reported contact with the natives of the region, the Xetas, was in the 1930s. The Xetas, a group of three or four hundred, had their own language, were early Iron Age in culture; the group vanished after they were contacted by the British in controversial and unexplained circumstances. In the 1940s the English company drew the city plan and split the region into small farms. At this time, the city was redivided and part of the city and the areas around were sold to immigrants Italian-Brazilians and Japanese-Brazilians of second or third generation from São Paulo.
Those immigrants were poor ordinary workers in the huge coffee farms of São Paulo, perceived the inexpensive land in Cianorte as their big opportunity in life. They built houses and schools and businesses; the city become a municipality, under Brazilian laws, allows the area to extend its political structure. The Municipality of Cianorte was created through the State Law no. 2.412 of July 26, 1955. Cianorte had around 11,000 inhabitants in the countryside; the economy was based on coffee. A disastrous frost in the winter of 1975, in which temperatures dropped below zero for the first time in recorded weather, destroyed the coffee plantations. Coffee trees take around five years to start producing, so the economy went through a terrible crisis. Population fell and businesses closed; the disaster transformed the city. People opened clothing shops in their garages and back yards. By the time agriculture began to recover, some of the mini-factories had grown to medium-sized companies, the work force was devoted to those.
During the next decades some of those garage enterprises turned into huge factories that today sell clothes to the entire country, export a significant portion to several countries. Shop owners from several states of Brazil visit Cianorte in the beginning of every season to purchase clothing, so hotels and restaurants are opened specially for them. Local agriculture is now diversified — coffee is only 5% of the farmland now — and other farmers plant soy, sugar cane and corn. Beef and chicken are produced in a large scale. With the factories and the agriculture doing so well, in the turn of the century the city attracted more and more immigrants from all over the country, today the city population and infrastructure is growing turning Cianorte into the regional hub of part of Ivai River Valley, which includes ten smaller cities. Humid Subtropical climate, hot summers with frequent and heavy rain, mild winters with frequent frosts. Main Economical Activities Agriculture - Soy, coffee, sugarcane, cotton and chicken Manufacturing - Clothing and leatherCianorte is served by Gastão Mesquita Airport.
The municipality contains part of the 8,716 hectares Perobas Biological Reserve, a protected conservation unit created in 2006. Today Cianorte is the largest producer of clothing in southern Brazil. There are 300 clothing manufacturers in the industrial and commercial districts which employ 8,000 people; the production concentrates on informal clothing such as jeans and athletic wear, men's and women's fashion, infants' and toddlers' clothing. Throughout the year consumers and distributors come to Cianorte seeking clothing products, but every year the city hosts Expovest, the largest clothing fair in southern Brazil, in the city's central park. In that period the city receives about 5.500 tourists a month. Has elementary schools, high schools, two Universities; the cultural expressions of Cianorte are diverse, including plays, painting, plastic arts, etc. An old train station was transformed into the House of Culture, with painting exhibitions, plastic arts, old pictures of the city, musical presentations, etc.
Waterfall of the Quick River - A 2 meter tall waterfall of clean water, at the end of the municipal district, attracting local residents seeking bathing and contact with nature. Green Belt - Green area surrounding most of city, has a modern track. Forest of the Head office - The mother church is circulated by a green area, with bathrooms, animals and a complete public library. Park of Manduí - Green areas in the neighborhoods of the Labor Villa and Villa 7. Expovest - Every year the city hosts Expovest, the largest clothing fair in the South of the country, in the city's exhibition park. In that period the city receives about 5,500 tourists a month. Cianorte, Citybrazil.com Cianorte Futebol Clube Official site Radio of Cianorte