click links in text for more info
SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

El CarabobeƱo

El Carabobeño has been one of the most popular newspapers in the Central Region of Venezuela. The offices of the newspaper are located in Naguanagua, north of the city of Valencia in the state of Carabobo, its main competitor in the area is Notitarde. In 2016 it discontinued its print edition citing problems sourcing newsprint, it has continued online. The newspaper was founded by Eladio Alemán Sucre on 1 September 1933 under the dictatorship of Juan Vicente Gómez. Eladio Alemán Sucre was forced into exile under the dictatorship, with the newspaper working under the area's best intellectuals, until Vicente Gómez's death in 1935. In 1948, the newspaper was headquartered in the Ayacucho building and by 1955, the newspaper had begun printing in a more "standard" size after their printing press was updated. In 1976 after growing, the newspaper moved into a new building on Soubrette Avenue in central Valencia. At the new facility, El Carabobeño purchased a new electronic system for processing, one of the most advanced in Latin America at that period of time.

In 1997, a newly built headquarters for El Carabobeño in Naguanagua, a city north of Venezuela, was inaugurated by President Rafael Caldera, who called the newspaper "an example for the Latin American Journalism". The headquarters was designed by Marisol Alemán de López in a contemporary architecture, with the facility featuring an advanced electronic system, a museum on Venezuela's journalism, the original equipment used by the newspaper, two murals by Braulio Salazar as well as one auditorium and two convention halls at the Eladio Alemán Sucre Cultural Center. Following nearly 83 years of printing newspapers to the Venezuelan public, on 17 March 2016, the newspaper released its final edition of its physical newspaper, discontinuing the use of printed material. On its final front page editorial, El Carabobeño explained that the government agency that has the responsibility of distributing newsprint had not attempted to sell the necessary resources to the newspaper; the act of withholding resources from media organizations was a common practice of censorship in Venezuela under the Bolivarian government.

El Carabobeño won the National Journalism Award in 1968, 1977 and 1983 and in 2009, the Inter American Press Association awarded El Carabobeño the 2009 Excellence in Journalism Award in the category "Newspaper in Education". List of newspapers in Venezuela

Military Ordinariate of New Zealand

The Military Ordinariate of New Zealand is a military ordinariate of the Roman Catholic Church located in Wellington. Subject to the Holy See, it provides pastoral care to Roman Catholics serving in the New Zealand Defence Force and their families, it was created as a military dictate on 28 October 1976, elevated to a military ordinariate on 21 July 1986. The first military vicar, Owen Noel Snedden, was an Auxiliary Bishop of Wellington, his successor, Edward Gaines, was the Bishop of Hamilton. Since 1995, the post of Military Ordinary has been held by the Archbishops of Wellington. Owen Noel Snedden Edward Gaines Edward Gaines Cardinal Thomas Williams John Dew

Mozambique rule

The Moçambique rule, or Mozambique rule, is a common law rule in private international law. The rule renders actions relating to title in foreign land, the right to possession of foreign land, trespass to foreign land non-justiciable in common law jurisdictions, it was established in 1893 by the House of Lords decision in British South Africa Co v. Companhia de Moçambique AC 602, it is a self-imposed rule to limit jurisdiction in respect of actions relating to: Title to Foreign Land Possession to Foreign Land Damages of Trespass to Foreign LandIn Hesperides Hotels v Muftizade Lord Wilberforce referred to the ruling in Mozambique in the following terms: "Subject to exceptions hereafter mentioned, the court has no jurisdiction to entertain an action for the determination of title to, or the right to the possession of, any immovable situate out of England. Although, under section 30 of the Civil Jurisdiction and Judgments Act 1982 "the jurisdiction of any court in England and Wales or Northern Ireland to entertain proceedings for trespass to, or any other tort affecting, immovable property shall extend to cases in which the property in question is situated outside that part of the United Kingdom unless the proceedings are principally concerned with a question of the title to, or the right to possession of, that property."

This rule was subject to much criticism and became abolished by the above section. The decision in British South Africa Co v Companhia de Moçambique was based on the historical development of the circumstances in which, reasons for which, a court in England would take jurisdiction to hear any matter. In the 12th and early 13th centuries, the jury in both civil and criminal matters performed a role that resembles the modern day witness rather than as judges of fact. In particular, there was a requirement that the jury had to be drawn from the particular locality from which the cause of action had arisen; this was based on the assumption that people from that locality are acquainted with the facts in the case from their personal knowledge. Therefore, it was important for the parties to the action to specify the venue or place at which the event occurred so that the Sheriff can summon the jury from that place. Law of Henry I for instance, declared that juries from other than the venue stated were not to be permitted in any circumstances.

At the end of the 13th century or the beginning of the 14th century, due to the increasing sophistication of transactions and dispositions, this rule caused considerable inconvenience. This was so when the facts alleged occurred in one locality and in another. To resolve this problem, courts at that time began to differentiate between "local" and "transitory" actions. Local actions were one in which the facts relied on by the plaintiff had a necessary connection with a particular place. Transitory actions had no such necessary connection. In the early development of the law relating to transitory actions, the rule was loosened so that the plaintiff may specify the venue in any county he/she desired. However, this led to abuses and in the 15th century, the statutes of Richard II and Henry IV reimposed strict requirements of laying the correct venue. However, the effects of these statutes was diminished by the use of a legal fiction; this legal fiction was developed as the courts realised the advantages of taking jurisdiction over mercantile matters which might have arisen outside England.

This development led to a distinction between transitory actions. With transitory actions, venue remained only a limitation on the verbal formula by which the plaintiff might frame a cause of action. However, with local actions, the requirement of the plaintiff laying the correct venue remained; this strict distinction remained despite the fact that by the 16th century, the role of juries was changed. Juries had become triers of fact and the practice of laying sworn testimony of witnesses had become general; the juries, still had to be drawn from the county in which the venue was laid. If the matter had arisen outside England, the legal fictions employed in transitory actions were not applicable, so jury could be summoned to try the facts in issue; the matter could not be heard. For example, in Skinner v East India Co 6 St Tr 710, the House of Lords in 1666, held that actions relating to ships and trespass to the person could be determined in courts in England because they were transitory in nature.

But actions for dispossession of house and island, was not relievable in courts of England because they are local in nature. In 1873, the Judicature Act abolished r 28 of the Rules of the Court; this meant. However, this change raised some issues. In particular, R H Collins argued that the legislative change might remove the disability of the English courts in relation to local actions where the parties were domiciled in England. In the Court of Appeal in the Mozambique case, a majority took a similar view of the effect of that Act. Fry LJ considered that the issue of jurisdiction in actions relating to land outside England could be resolved in two parts: Firstly, if the matter were requiring adjudication as to title, the court could not take jurisdiction, since it would have no power to ensure the execution of its order. Secondly, if the issue related to no more than trespa

Cordobese Union

Cordobese Union is a localist political party in Córdoba created by Rafael Gómez Sánchez ahead of the 2011 local elections. Rafael Gómez first made public his intention to create a political party for the municipal elections of 2011 in December 2010. Cordobese Union won 24,805 votes and became the second political force in the city, gaining 5 seats in the City Council. In the local elections of 2015 UCOR lost around 4 seats. Rafael Gómez resigned from the City Council, he was replaced by his nephew. Rafael Gómez faces a trial for 11 crimes against the Public Treasury for which the Prosecutor's Office asks for 44 years in prison. In February 2017 he was condemned to 5 years in prison for one those crimes. Www.unioncordobesa.es

1864 Daedalus

1864 Daedalus, provisional designation 1971 FA, is a stony asteroid and near-Earth object of the Apollo group 3 kilometers in diameter. It was discovered on 24 March 1971, by Dutch–American astronomer Tom Gehrels at Palomar Observatory and named after Daedalus from Greek mythology. Daedalus is a member of the Apollo asteroids, a group of near-Earth object with an Earth-crossing orbit, it orbits the Sun in the inner main-belt at a distance of 0.6–2.4 AU once every 1 years and 9 months. Its orbit has an inclination of 22 ° with respect to the ecliptic, it has an Earth Minimum orbit intersection distance of 0.2693 AU. Daedalus is a stony asteroid, characterized as an SQ and Sr spectral type in the Tholen and SMASS taxonomy. According to the survey carried out by NASA's Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer with its subsequent NEOWISE mission, it measures 2.7 and 3.7 kilometers in diameter and its surface has an albedo of 0.273. The Collaborative Asteroid Lightcurve Link assumes a standard albedo for stony asteroids of 0.20 and derives a diameter of 3.0 kilometers based on an absolute magnitude of 14.98.

Several rotational lightcurves of Daedalus were obtained by astronomers Tom Gehrels, Petr Pravec and Brian Warner. Lightcurve analysis gave a concurring rotation period of 8.572 hours with a high brightness variation of 0.85–1.04 magnitude, indicating a non-spheroidal shape. This minor planet was named after the Greek mythological figure Daedalus, the builder of King Minos' labyrinth, subsequently imprisoned there with his son Icarus, they escaped on wings of feathers and wax, but whereas Icarus was drowned when the wax in his wings melted, Daedalus went on to Sicily and built there a temple to Apollo. There is a lunar crater called Daedalus; the official naming citation was published by the Minor Planet Center on 20 December 1974. Asteroid Lightcurve Database, query form Dictionary of Minor Planet Names, Google books Asteroids and comets rotation curves, CdR – Observatoire de Genève, Raoul Behrend Discovery Circumstances: Numbered Minor Planets - – Minor Planet Center 1864 Daedalus at NeoDyS-2, Near Earth Objects—Dynamic Site Ephemeris · Obs prediction · Orbital info · MOID · Proper elements · Obs info · Close · Physical info · NEOCC 1864 Daedalus at the JPL Small-Body Database Close approach · Discovery · Ephemeris · Orbit diagram · Orbital elements · Physical parameters

Jean Raoux (soldier)

Jean Raoux was a French général de brigade, who began his career during the Second World War and fought in Indochina and Algeria Jean Raoux was noted for his knowledge of Arabic, completed by a licence ès-lettres. In his youth he met with the writer Albert Camus in Algiers. Prepara Saint-Cyr at La Corniche Ecole Spéciale Militaire de Saint-Cyr, promotion Marne et Verdun Breveté at the Ecole de Guerre Diplômé at the Ecole d'Etat-Major Licence in Arabic Licence in English Licence Es lettres 1939 - Sous-Lieutenant - Assigned to the Caserne de Châteauroux to train reservists before the Battle of the Ardennes 1940 - Lieutenant - Fought in the Ardennes during the Battle of France June 1940 - Captured by the Germans and escaped 1941 - In the Free Zone he rejoined the 152e régiment d'infanterie 1942 - At Clermont-Ferrand he married Marie-Paule Solelis returned to Algiers 1942 - He joined the 16e régiment de tirailleurs algériens at Tlemcen and fought in the North African campaign 1942 - Birth of his eldest daughter Marie-Françoise January - May 1943: Fought against the Germans in the Tunisian campaign 1944 - He commanded a company of the 1st demi-brigade de Zouaves 15 August 1944 - Participated in Operation Dragoon, landing at Cavalaire 20 November 1944 - He participated in the liberation of Mulhouse under the command of Général de Lattre de Tassigny and joined the advance into Germany February 1945 - Birth of his son Bernard 1945 - Under the orders of Colonel de Pouilly, he joined the 1re Division Blindée at Besançon 1946: Captain: 10e Promotion de l'Ecole d'Etat-Major 17 December 1948: Birth of his daughter Catherine at Besançon 1948-1952: Put in command of 1re région militaire 1952-1955: Appointed to the France's High Commission to Laos.

He met Graham Greene in Indochina and advised him on the publication of his The Quiet American. 1955-1958: Ministère des Armées, liaison officer with the British Army 1958-1960: Chef de bataillon in the Aures Councillor to his majesty Hassan II of Morocco 1964: Ecole supérieure de guerre 1966-1968 - Colonel: Commandement of the 75e régiment d'infanterie de ligne at Valence 1969-1972 - Groupe d'organisation des manoeuvres nationales to the Ecole Militaire in Paris, where his son Bernard, Sous-Lieutenant joined him in the Groupe de Recherche Opérationnelle de l'Armée de Terre 1972 - Made Général in the Conseil des Ministres Officer of the Légion d'Honneur Commander of the Ordre National du Mérite Croix de guerre 1939-1945 Croix de guerre des TOE with Palm Croix de la Valeur Militaire with Palm Chevalier dans l'ordre du Mérite Agricole Médaillé du Corps expéditionnaire français d'Extrême-Orient Médaillé des opérations de sécurité et de maintien de l'ordre en Algérie Decorated in the Order of a Million Elephants He won six citations, of which two were in dispatches.

A young company commander full of distinction, he distinguished himself engaging his unit and in the valley of Oued Kebir on 17 and 25 April 1943, installing his artillery in difficult conditions under heavy fire. He completed many missions in the plain of Pont-du-Thas, on 27, 28 and 29 April. Under heavy artillery and infantry fire he found the body of a chef de bataillon killed that morning, he continued in the battles of 9 to 12 May to guarantee connections under violent enemy artillery fire. An energetic and brave young officer, on 27 September 1944 he and his section were charged with covering the clearance of axis M...- la ch... Conducting an advance in force of several kilometres neutralising repeated resistance where pointing to the tanks and clearing his section in a final assault that left eight prisoners in his hands