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Demographics of Jersey

This article is about the demographic features of the population of Jersey, including population density, education level, health of the populace, economic status, religious affiliations and other aspects of the population. The Bailiwick of Jersey is a British Crown dependency off the coast of France. In the 2011 census, the total resident population was estimated to be 97,857, of whom 34% live in Saint Helier, the island's only town; the total is increasing at the rate of 1,000 per year on average, the resident population is thought to have passed the 100,000 level during the course of 2013. The following demographic statistics are from the CIA World Factbook. 95,732 90,800 87,186 88,200 0–14 years: 16,1% 15–24 years: 14,9% 25–54 years: 41,5% 55–64 years: 12,1% 65 years and over: 15,4% 0–14 years: 18% 15–64 years: 68% 65 years and over: 14% 0.49% 11.0 births/1,000 population 8.5 deaths/1,000 population 2.81 migrant/1,000 population 4 deaths/1,000 live births total population: 78.48 years male: 76.07 years female: 81.07 years Men 72 Women 79 1.56 children born/woman noun: Jerseyman, Jerseywoman adjective: Jersey British and Norman-French descent.

Portuguese and Polish minorities. Anglican, Roman Catholic, Baptist and Presbyterian. See Languages of JerseyEnglish, French, Jèrriais. Portuguese found, e.g. notices in telephone boxes, through use by migrant workers. 82% of children in state schools achieve their reading targets – the UK average is 90%. List of people from Jersey

Dražen Marović

Dražen Marović is a Croatian chess player, journalist and broadcaster. Despite learning the game at the late age of sixteen, he made remarkable progress to finish second in the Yugoslav Junior Championship, just two years later. In pursuit of a profession, he obtained a degree in Literature which, when coupled with his gift for languages, provided him with a lifetime vocation, teaching Italian and English. Along with the academic achievements, came greater advances in his chess playing skills and the improvements were reflected in his international tournament results. Impressive was his fourth-place finish in a strong field competing at Skopje 1970, where he outscored, among others, Yugoslavia's number one Svetozar Gligorić and Yuri Balashov. With these international successes came the award of International Master and International Grandmaster titles in 1965 and 1975 respectively. Marovic first represented Yugoslavia in team competition at the European Team Chess Championship of 1961 at Oberhausen, an effort that contributed to a silver team medal.

Further selection for the Hamburg 1965 event brought about the same outcome, while he notched up an impressive 70% individual score. In between times he was a member of Yugoslavia's team at the World Student Team Championships of 1962, 1963 and 1964, his participation helping to secure team silver medals on two more occasions, he became inactive as a chess player in the early 1990s, choosing to devote much more of his time to training and authoring chess books. He has coached national teams, including his own nation, Croatia. Among his students who made notable achievements have been Bojan Kurajica, the World Junior Champion in 1965 and Mohammed Al-Modiahki, the first Grandmaster from an Arab country, he has provided expert commentary on televised chess events and was for a time the editor of a prominent chess magazine in his home country, Sahovski Glasnik. Book writing may however be the area in which Marovic has excelled. During the 1970s, 80s and 90s he followed the boom in opening theory, authoring popular texts on mainstream openings, such as the King's Indian Defence and Queen's Gambit.

He penned some repertoire books, including Opening Repertoire for Black and An Active Repertoire For Black. Since 2000, he has been writing for Gambit Publications and his work has changed direction, delving more into his experiences as a player and trainer, by focusing on elements of strategy and dynamics in chess, his books have been well received by reviewers alike. Outside of chess, Marovic has listed football and reading among his favourite interests and hobbies. Understanding Pawn Play in Chess Dynamic Pawn Play in Chess Secrets of Positional Chess Secrets of Chess Transformations Hooper and Whyld, Kenneth; the Oxford Companion to Chess. Oxford University. ISBN 0-19-217540-8. CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list Golombek, Harry, ed.. The Penguin Encyclopedia of Chess. Penguin Books. ISBN 978-0-14-046452-8. Sunnucks, Anne; the Encyclopaedia of Chess. Hale. ISBN 0-7091-1030-8. Olimpbase - Olympiads and other Team event information Dražen Marović player profile and games at Chessgames.com

Fischbrötchen

A Fischbrötchen is a sandwich made with fish and other components such as fresh white or dried onions, remoulade, creamy horseradish sauce, ketchup, or cocktail sauce. It is eaten in Northern Germany, due to the region's proximity to the North Sea and Baltic Sea. A common preparation is made with soused herring. Other varieties use Brathering, European sprat, smoked Atlantic mackerel, other fried fish varieties. Prawns are sometimes used. Fischbrötchen are served at fast food stands or take-out restaurants; the Hanover Fair was colloquially known as the "Fischbrötchen fair" due to the fish buns served there as a snack. List of sandwiches Media related to Fischbrötchen at Wikimedia Commons

Captain America (comic book)

Captain America is the name of several comic book titles featuring the character Captain America and published by Marvel Comics, beginning with the original Captain America comic book series which debuted in 1968. Captain America was starring in the title Tales of Suspense, retitled Captain America with issue #100; the new title Captain America continued to feature artwork by Jack Kirby, as well as a short run by Jim Steranko, work by many of the industry's top artists and writers. It was called Captain America and the Falcon from #134 to #222, although the Falcon's name was not on the cover for issues #193, 200, 216; the 1972–1975 run on the title by writer Steve Englehart and artist Sal Buscema saw the series become one of Marvel's top-sellers. In 2010, Comics Bulletin ranked Englehart and Buscema's run on Captain America fourth on its list of the "Top 10 1970s Marvels". Kirby returned to the series as writer and penciler with issue #193 and remained through #214; this series — considered Captain America volume one by comics researchers and historians — ended with #454.

Captain America Vol. 1 should not be confused with the 1940s series Captain America Comics and Captain America's Weird Tales. This series was immediately followed by the 13-issue Captain America vol. 2, the 50-issue Captain America vol. 3, the 32-issue Captain America vol. 4, Captain America vol. 5. Beginning with the 600th overall issue, Captain America resumed its original numbering, as if the series numbering had continued uninterrupted after #454; as part of the aftermath of Marvel Comics' company-crossover storyline "Civil War", Steve Rogers was ostensibly killed in Captain America vol. 5, #25. Series writer Ed Brubaker remarked, "What I found is that all the hard-core left-wing fans want Cap to be standing out on and giving speeches on the street corner against the George W. Bush administration, all the right-wing fans all want him to be over in the streets of Baghdad, punching out Saddam Hussein." The character's co-creator, Joe Simon, said, "It's a hell of a time for him to go. We need him now."

Artist Alex Ross designed a revised Captain America costume that former sidekick Bucky Barnes began to wear as the new Captain America in vol. 5, #34. As of 2007, an estimated 210 million copies of "Captain America" comic books had been sold in 75 countries; the storyline of Rogers' return began in issue #600. Marvel stated in May 2011 that Rogers, following the public death of Bucky Barnes in the "Fear Itself" crossover, would resume his Captain America identity in a sixth volume of Captain America, by writer Ed Brubaker and artist Steve McNiven; the Captain America title continued from issue #620 featuring team up stories with Bucky, Iron Man and Black Widow, the title ended its print run with issue #640. 1968 in comics Silver Age of Comic Books American comic book tropes Captain America at the Comic Book DB

Omar Sowe

Omar Sowe is a Gambian-born-American soccer player who plays as a forward for New York Red Bulls II in the USL Championship. Raised in Harrison, New Jersey, Sowe attended Harrison High School and became the school's all time leading scorer in October 2018, he finished his four year high school career with 89 goals and 67 assists, as well as being named to the NJSCAA All-State team in 2017 and 2018. Sowe began playing with the New York Red Bulls academy in 2018, he appeared for the club's USL League Two side New York Red Bulls U-23. Sowe signed his first professional contract with the New York Red Bulls II on August 16, 2019, he made his professional debut on August 24, 2019, appearing as a 66th-minute substitute during a 5-1 victory over Swope Park Rangers. As of 26 August 2019

Civil law notary

Civil-law notaries, or Latin notaries, are agents of noncontentious private civil law who draft and record instruments for private parties and are vested as public officers with the authentication power of the State. As opposed to most notaries public, their common-law counterparts, civil-law notaries are trained, licensed practitioners providing a range of regulated services, whereas they hold a public office, they nonetheless operate usually—but not always—in private practice and are paid on a fee-for-service basis, they receive the same education as attorneys at civil law but without qualifications in advocacy, procedural law, or the law of evidence, somewhat comparable to solicitor training in certain common-law countries. Civil-law notaries are limited to areas of private law, that is, domestic law which regulates the relationships between individuals and in which the State is not directly concerned; the most common areas of practice for civil-law notaries are in residential and commercial conveyancing and registration, contract drafting, company formation and estate planning, powers of attorney.

Ordinarily, they have no authority to appear in court on their client's behalf. In some countries, such as the Netherlands, France or Italy, among others, they retain and keep a minute copy of their instruments—in the form of memoranda—in notarial protocols, or archives. Notaries hold undergraduate degrees in civil law and graduate degrees in notarial law. Notarial law involves expertise in a broad spectrum of private law including family law and testamentary law and property law, the law of agency, contract and company law. Student notaries must complete a long apprenticeship or articled clerkship as a trainee notary and spend some years as a junior associate in a notarial firm before working as a partner or opening a private practice. Any such practice is tightly regulated, most countries parcel out areas into notarial districts with a set number of notary positions; this has the effect of making notarial appointments limited. A civil-law notary executes legal instruments called notarial instruments.

To be valid, a notarial instrument must be signed contemporaneously by the appearer, sometimes in the presence of attesting witnesses, before the notary who signs and officiates the signing ceremony. Notarial instruments, if prima facie duly executed, are: presumed regular. Traditionally, notarial instruments trigger a præsumptio veritatis et solemnitatis entailing two consequences—regularity and probativity. First, being an official act, a presumption of regularity attaches to the instrument, meaning all prescribed formalities have been carried out, including the reading over of the instrument. Second, a notarial instrument is self-authenticating and probative, i.e. it constitutes full proof of the agreement it contains, as against the parties, their heirs, successors. It means the notary's firsthand narrations of fact are conclusively presumed true and correct, whereas secondhand narrations are assertio notarii which are rebuttably presumed valid. While all notarial instruments are official documents, they are not all public.

In either case, the appearer always walks away with an instrument, self-executing, that is, it requires no further implementing action to be effective and enforceable, just like a court order. Notarial instruments have a fixed effective or signature date that cannot be ante- or postdated, or left blank and filled in after signing. Notarial instruments can not be overridden by prior or subsequent instruments under hand. In other words, for example, a notarial will could not be amended or superseded by a non-notarial codicil or will, they estop an appearer as contract denier from raising most affirmative defenses as to enforceability, including: non est factum, the contents do not express the appearers' intentions, defenses against formation. One thing that distinguishes a civil-law notary's instruments from those of a common lawyer is the fact that, under common law legal systems and non-identical copies are considered separate documents, while under civil law public documents may be proved by secondary evidence.

An unexecuted minute is deemed firsthand proof of an instrument and considered the original, whereas the engrossment is not. The minute is therefore the authenticum, or original instrument of writing, as distinguished from the self-executing copy, or instrumentum. A notarial instrument's “valid” portions are open to direct rebuttal, but the “conclusive” portions can, in some jurisdictions, only be rebutted by an action of improbation in which a challenger must bring a collateral attack against the instrument, proving a willful material error by strong and positively convincing proof, rather than the ordinary prepo