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List of Kissxsis episodes

Kissxsis is an anime adaptation of the manga written by Bow Ditama produced by Feel. The series revolves around a boy named Keita Suminoe who finds himself the centre of attention of his twin step-sisters and Riko; the anime adaptation consists of two series: a twelve-episode anime television series and a twelve-part original video animation series. The first OVA was released on December 22, 2008, with subsequent episodes released with volumes of the manga until April 6, 2015; the anime television series aired on AT-X between April 5, 2010 and June 21, 2010, was released on DVD from June 23, 2010. For the television series, the show's theme song is "Balance Kiss" by Taketatsu and Tatsumi, while the ending credit music is "Our Steady Boy" by Yui Ogura and Kaori Ishihara; the ending theme for Episode 12 is "Futari" by Ishihara. For the OVA series, the show's theme song is "Futari no Honey Boy" by Ayana Taketatsu and Yuiko Tatsumi, while the music during the ending credits is "Hoshizora Monogatari" by Nana Takahashi

Dikhil

Dikhil is a town in the western Dikhil Region of Djibouti. Lying east of Lake Abbe, It is situated about 122 km southwest of Djibouti City and 12 km north of the border with Ethiopia; the town is home to a population of around 24,886 people. The town develops gardens and fruit trees; the climate in the city is characterized by high to high temperatures. Since 1986, the survey work sites were performed by R. Joussaume and researchers ISERST; the engravings oldest discovered to date are from the fourth or third millennium BC In the pre-Islamic period, the most famous is the site of Handoga Dikhil near where the ruins of a village squares subcircular dry stone delivered different objects. Including ceramic shards matching vases used brazier, or containers that can hold water, several choppers and microliths, drills, trenchers basalt, rhyolite or obsidian. A pearl orange coralline, three glass paste, etc.. No trace of metal object; the place-name means "Water hole or a well" in the Afro-Asiatic Somali language.

The settlement may have evolved in the latter half of the 1800s as a settlement established near a water-stop used by nomadic stock-herders on the way to the town of Zeila or Tadjoura. When Wilfred Thesiger visited Dikhil in May 1934, he was struck by "a most impregnable fort here" constructed by the French colonial authorities. "The walls are twenty feet high, loop-holed, topped with broken glass and a barbed-wire entanglement. There are two large observation towers." He believed that garrison stationed there provided its only economic support, for had "the site any real value it would have been used before this by the natives. In December 1942, British invasion of French Somaliland about 1,000 British troops and Free French troops occupied the town. Following the conclusion of the 1977-1978 Ogaden War, along with Ali Sabieh, accommodated three quarters of the 8,000 Issas who had fled from Ethiopia. In 1979, the first President of independent Djibouti Hassan Gouled Aptidon in Dikhil the party founded the People's Rally for Progress, which has since dominated the politics of Djibouti.

Dikhil is connected to other environs by National Highway 1. Public buses go from Djibouti City to Dikhil, it takes three hour to get to Dikhil. A contracted bus ride from Djibouti city to Dikhil can charge between 750 Djiboutian franc; this is a summer tourist destination for Djibouti thanks to its healthy climate and its location on the road to Lake Abbe. Dikhil is located 12 kilometers from the Ethiopian border and 100 kilometers beyond Djibouti City, it is a population center for a frontier town with about 54,000 people. As of 2009, the population of Dikhil has been estimated to be 24,886; the town inhabitants belong to various Afro-Asiatic-speaking ethnic groups, but the Issa and the Afar are predominant. As an inland area, Dikhil's transportation system is road-based. For air transportation, the city is served by the Dikhil Airport. Dikhil is one of Djibouti's main agricultural areas, with the local economy centered around farming; the town serves as a commercial transit point for goods between Djibouti Ethiopia.

The city was visited by more than 6,000 tourists over the years. Ethiopian trucks and traders pass through the town. Dikhil is located at an altitude of 507 meters above sea level in low-shrouded mountains and hills and the surrounding mountains. Dikhil has a Semi-arid climate. Characterized by hot and dry summers, mild to cool winters where most of the precipitation is concentrated. However, due to the town's altitude and inland location, its climate features are the humidity is low, temperatures fall on 28 °C at night, which makes summer pleasant compared to coastal cities; the rainy season extends from July to October. From November to February, the town experiences the cool winter season, it heats up from June to October. This elevation gives the settlement and the surrounding area a milder climate than the Djibouti city coastal area, where the weather is hot. Daher Ahmed Farah, Djiboutian politician Ougoureh Kifleh Ahmed, Djiboutian politician Satellite map at Maplandia.com

Nikko Hotels

Nikko Hotels International is an international hotel chain comprising Hotel Nikko properties in Asia, North America, the South Pacific. It is owned by Okura Hotels. Nikko Hotels International began operations in 1972 as the global hotel brand of Japan Airlines, with its first property located in Jakarta; the first NHI-operated hotel in Japan opened in 1973. Other Nikko properties have been operated by other entities. Nikko Hotels International used to be owned by Japan Airlines Development Company Limited, which in the 1990s was renamed JAL Hotels. Following its acquisition in 2010, it became a subsidiary of Okura Hotels. Hotel Nikko affiliates include the Hotel Royal properties in Southeast Asia

Milk strike

The milk strike was a strike in Nazi-occupied Oslo on 8 and 9 September 1941. It led to strong reprisals from the German occupiers, in the form of martial law, court-martial, mass arrests, two executions and several long-term jail sentences; the strike started among workers at the shipyard Akers mekaniske verksted and the industry site Christiania Spigerverk, as a spontaneous protest against the milk rationing announced on 8 September 1941. The workers lost their daily quota of milk, given to them until then; the protests spread to other companies. On 9 September the number of strikers was estimated to 20-25,000, at around fifty industry sites. On 10 September the German Reichskommissar Josef Terboven declared martial law in Oslo and the neighboring municipality Aker. Two union leaders, Viggo Hansteen and Rolf Wickstrøm, were sentenced to death by a court-martial, executed by an SS Sonderkommando led by Oscar Hans. Ludvik Buland, Harry Vestli and Josef Larsson were sentenced to death, but their convictions were changed to imprisonment for life in German jails.

Both Buland and Vestli died in German prisons. Albert Raaen was arrested; the mass arrests had direct consequences for the leadership of the Norwegian Confederation of Trade Unions. Until the Confederation had had a certain degree of independence with Buland as deputy chairman and Hansteen with a leading role. In May 1941 Håkon Meyer had proposed that in a reorganization of the Confederation, Hansteen would continue his job as legal consultant. After the milk strike the Confederation underwent "Nazification", with members of the Fascist party Nasjonal Samling installed as leaders. Erling Olsen became acting chairman on 10 September, continued as deputy chairman when Odd Fossum was installed as chairman on 11 September. Kåre Rein was installed as secretary. I. B. Aase continued in his position as treasurer. New, comissarian leaders of the unions were installed as well; these were Birger Aamodt in the Union of Iron and Metalworkers, Thorvald Apeland in the Union of Food and Allied Workers, Michael Berg in the Union of Employees in Commerce and Offices, Nils Bunæs in the Union of General Workers, Petter Holen in the Union of Railway Workers, Rolf H. Jahrmann in the Union of Forestry and Land Workers, Håkon Meyer in the Union of Municipal Employees, Trygve Rokling in the Transport Workers' Union, Aksel Schultz in the Norsk Murerforbund and Karsten Werner in the Norsk Centralforening for Boktrykkere.

Borger Haugar led the Union of Clothing Workers. The comissarian leaders were hastily hired, so Haugar and Bunæs were removed after a short time and replaced with "more competent people". Furthermore, on 11 September, rector of the University of Oslo, Didrik Arup Seip, was dismissed from his position and arrested. Other University staff, including the professors Anton Wilhelm Brøgger and Otto Lous Mohr, were arrested. On 12 September former Chief of Police in Oslo Kristian Welhaven, the future Prime Minister Einar Gerhardsen were arrested. Journalists and newspaper editors, including Olaf Gjerløw and Fredrik Ramm, were arrested. In total around 300 people were arrested during the martial law period, which lasted until 16 September. A crackdown on certain parts of Norwegian society left-wingers in the trade unions, was in some ways imminent after Operation Barbarossa; the incidents signalled a harder regime from the German occupiers. The executions of Hansteen and Wickstrøm became a lasting symbol for the Norwegian resistance

Never Ending Tour 2007

The Never Ending Tour is the popular name for Bob Dylan's endless touring schedule since June 7, 1988. The tour started off in Europe in a small venue called Debaser Medis in Stockholm and continued on to the Globe Arena and the rest of Europe. Dylan performed six shows in the United Kingdom, one in Scotland and five in England, performing two nights at London's Wembley Arena; this was the twelfth time Dylan had performed at the Arena. After completing his European tour Dylan and his band traveled to North America to perform a twenty-seven date tour comprising twenty-six concerts in the United States and five concerts in Canada; the tour started with two performances at The Borgata in Atlantic City, New Jersey on June 22 and June 23. The tour finished on July 28 in California. Dylan traveled to New Australia to perform a series of twelve concerts over twenty days; the tour included two performances at the Sydney Entertainment Centre and two performances at the Rod Laver Arena in Melbourne. Dylan traveled back from Oceania to perform a further thirty-one concerts in the United States.

This leg of the tour contained Dylan's 2000th performance on the Never Ending Tour. This date was October 16 at the Nutter Center in Ohio; the tour came to an end thirteen days after a three-night residency at the Chicago Theatre. Festivals and other miscellaneous performances Bjorner's Still on the Road – Information on recording sessions and performances