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FK Rad

Fudbalski klub Rad is a professional Serbian football club based in Belgrade. The club's name translates as "work" or "labour" due to being formed by the construction company of the same name in 1958. Rad is one of the more popular clubs in Serbian football, competing in the top tier of Serbian club football. Rad was founded in 1958 by workers of the GRO Rad company. From the start the club had two major local rivals: Banjica and Jajinci, these rivalries were the rivals of the company but it passed to football; the following individuals are considered as club's founders: Petar Đerasimović, the first president, Radojica Tanasijević, the first general selector, Željko Marjanović, the first financial adviser, Ljubomir Lazić, the first vice president. The players that have played in 1958 can feel like founders as well, Rad had a lot of young players that were schooled in the First league teams, some players would include: Lazar Slavković, Đurđe Ivković, Vladimir Acević, Teodor Šušnjar, Milan Abramović, Brana Djaković, Aleksandar Banić, Živojin Rafailović, Aleksandar Andrejić, a little Sreten "Sele" Antić, Milan "Selja" Jovanović, others.

The first head coach was Nikola Marjanović. The parliament has given the club a pitch in the center of Banjica, a few concrete stands were made, locker rooms were added, as well as the restaurant; the club had supporters in the Banjica region and home. Rad got promoted to the Belgrade League. In the period from 1965 to 1969, a change of generations had taken place. At that time the leaders were Ljubomir Lazić and Radomir Antić, notable managers were Đorđević and Đurđević, leaders for the players were Ratomir Janković, Vlada Vlaović, Matović, Zoran Bulatović, Dutina, Čeh and others; the club's greatest success occurred in 1988–89 season when it finished the Yugoslav First League competition in fourth spot, ahead of many richer clubs such as Partizan. This success qualified Rad for the UEFA Cup in the 1989–90 season, where it was eliminated 2–3 on aggregate in the first round by Olympiacos. In 2011 Rad competed in the Europa League the club's second appearance in European competition and again the opponent was from Greece this time Olympiakos Volou.

The first game played in Belgrade at the home ground of FK Obilic finished in a 0–1 loss for Rad, the second leg in Greece finished 1–1 with Nemanja Kojic scoring for Rad, which meant Rad where eliminated from the Europa League at the first hurdle. In February 2017, a section of Rad supporters were accused of shouting racist abuse during a match against FK Partizan that reduced opposition player Everton Luiz to tears and resulted in confrontation between the opposing sides at the end of the match. 1958: club founded under the name of FK Rad 1990: renamed to FK GRO Rad 1993: renamed again to FK Rad The stadium of Rad is the King Petar I Stadium known as "Stadion na Banjici", located in the southern part of Belgrad's Banjica neighbourhood, holds about 3,919 people. It was built in 1977 although its stand dates back to the pre-World War II period when it was used for military parades and other state celebrations during the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. Rad's supporters group was founded in 1987 under the name United Force, a small but strong and well organized group.

They have a historic association with football hooliganism. They profess far-right ultra-nationalist views, making them unpopular with Bosniak Muslim nationalist fans of Novi Pazar, they have a local rivalry with the Crvena Zvezda, Partizan, OFK Beograd-Voždovac alliance with whom they contest Belgrade derbies. Yugoslav Second League1986–87 As of 21 July 2018Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. For recent transfers, see List of Serbian football transfers summer 2019. Dragan Radojičić – Head Coach Dragoslav Milenković – Assistant Coach Slađan Nikolić – Trainer Vladan RadačaGoalkeeper Coach Vladimir Procikijević – Physical Coach Zdravko Marinković – Recovery Coach Zoran Rakić – Recovery Coach The club official website considers Duško Ajder and Dragan Kokotović as club's two major legends. Beside them, important players in different historical periods are considered Miodrag Vranješ, Ratomir Janković and Lazar Slavković.

Former players with senior national team appearances: For the list of all current and former players with Wikipedia article, please see: Category:FK Rad players. The club's current manager is Dragan Radojičić, appointed in August 2019. Official website United Force website Club page at Utakmica Club page at Srbijafudbal

Howard Lerman

Howard Lerman is an entrepreneur. Presently, Lerman is the CEO of Yext, a technology startup and Software as a Service company he co-founded that provides businesses with a way to update business information, including addresses and phone numbers, to multiple channels, such as landing pages and social pages, from a single source, the Yext Knowledge Engine. Lerman launched Confide, an iOS app which allows professionals to send one another messages that are untraceable, operating to Snapchat, but for the business world. Lerman's three previous ventures were all successful exits. Lerman grew up in Vienna and graduated from Thomas Jefferson High School for Science and Technology, a magnet school with various amenities such as a $1 million supercomputer, located in Fairfax County, in 1998. In the days before the Internet, Lerman rigged a phone line to his computer to allow him to chat online with others who had done the same, including fellow hacker and future entrepreneur, Sean Parker. In 2002, Lerman graduated from Duke University.

In 2000, his sophomore year at Duke and two former high school classmates, Tom Dixon and Sean Maclsaac launched, a humorous website that allowed users to e-mail friends “tips” anonymously. Jon Stewart used the site on The Daily Show. In 2001, Lerman and his partners sold to Traffix, a publicly traded online marketer, for $150,000. Lerman and Maclsaac next founded Intwine, a consulting firm with a specialization in Microsoft’s. NET programming language. In 2005, after growing the company and reaching $5 million in sales, Lerman sold Intwine to Daltran Media for $7 million. After seeing a salesman trying to attract new customers to a gym with a “Wheel of Savings”, Lerman came up with the idea for, a lead generation service that directed people to gyms in their area. Within a year, had over 3,000 gyms across the country signed up. Lerman and his team expanded their business to include nine additional categories, including and

As the group considered itself to be the "next Yellow Pages", they condensed this designation to create the company name, "Yext". Yext's early technology model focused on the lead-generation service, which recorded customer phone calls and charged clients based on keywords used in conversations. However, while working with clients to strategize on further developing their online presence and his colleagues recognized a consistent challenge: companies had trouble keeping tabs on all of their different online listings, only noticed a problem existed when a customer complained about outdated addresses or business hours. Lerman realized that businesses would pay to get all of their online information updated for them, he created a small company within Yext to focus on updating business listings, they developed cloud software known as "Powerlistings", launched in January 2011 and it was an immediate hit. Lerman decided to focus on this business listing model, spun out the pay-per-call business as a separate company called Felix.

He sold Felix to IAC’s CityGrid Media for $30 million in April 2012. All proceeds from the sale were reinvested to fund Yext's new Powerlistings product, now called Yext Listings. Yext's Knowledge Engine now offers a suite of products, expanding the company's services beyond business listings. Lerman serves as Yext's CEO. Forbes magazine featured Yext as one of America’s Top 25 Most Promising Companies of 2014 and 2015. Yext has been recognized as one of America's fastest-growing companies by the Inc. 5000 in 2015 and 2016, as one of Fortune's Best Places to Work in 2014, 2015 and 2016. Lerman is the Chairman of Confide with former AOL executive Jon Brod; the Confide app, which provides corporate users with the means to deliver untraceable messages, was released on January 8, 2014. Lerman lives in Miami Beach, Florida with his wife, Wendy

Emakina Group

The Emakina Group is an independent group of communication agencies in Europe. Emakina was founded 2001, with the merger of Ex Emalaya. At age 23 Brice Le Blévennec founded digital design studio Ex Machina, while Denis Steisel started e-business agency Emalaya in 1998. At the moment of their merger they had 35 employees. Today Emakina Group's nearly 800 people working from 15 offices in 9 countries, deliver websites, e-commerce and communication campaigns that build user equity. Headquartered in Belgium, it has agencies in Austria, France, Switzerland, The Netherlands and via its agency The Reference it opened an agency in the US in 2016; the Emakina Group reported sales of EUR 77.3 million in 2016 and is listed on Alternext of Euronext Brussels since 2006 as ALEMK. In February 2018, Emakina Group acquired New York Digital agency Karbyn for US$500,000‍ in cash; as of July 2017, the main subsidiary companies of this group are: Emakina - a digital agency spread across 10 offices around Europe. The Reference - a Ghent and Antwerp based digital agency with an additional office in New York.

Founded in 1993, it was acquired by Emakina in 2007. Design is Dead - an Antwerp-based digital agency. Your Agency - a Belgian marketing agency. Robert & Marien - a Brussels-based media agency which delivers strategy and buying for all media. K.section- a Vienna-based CRM specialist. Emakina has executed digital projects for companies like Audi, AXA, Brussels Airlines, Deutsche Bank, Education Above All, Engie Electrabel, FIVB, Karl Lagerfeld, Parrot and Segway. Emakina has won multiple awards for projects in digital marketing, websites, e-commerce and communication campaigns for clients like BIC, My Way, Jaeger Le-Coultre and was elected ‘Horizon Interactive Agency of the Year’

Nizhny Odes

Nizhny Odes is an urban locality under the administrative jurisdiction of the town of republic significance of Sosnogorsk in the Komi Republic, Russia. As of the 2010 Census, its population was 9,680. Within the framework of administrative divisions, the urban-type settlement of Nizhny Odes, together with one rural locality, is incorporated as Nizhny Odes Urban-Type Settlement Administrative Territory, subordinated to the town of republic significance of Sosnogorsk; as a municipal division, Nizhny Odes Urban-Type Settlement Administrative Territory is incorporated within Sosnogorsk Municipal District as Nizhny Odes Urban Settlement. Государственный Совет Республики Коми. Закон №13-РЗ от 6 марта 2006 г. «Об административно-территориальном устройстве Республики Коми», в ред. Закона №171-РЗ от 26 декабря 2014 г. «Об упразднении населённого пункта Верхняя Седка, расположенного на территории Прилузского района Республики Коми, и внесении в связи с этим изменений в некоторые Законы Республики Коми».

Вступил в силу со дня официального опубликования. Опубликован: "Республика", №44, 16 марта 2006 г.. Государственный Совет Республики Коми. Закон №11-РЗ от 5 марта 2005 г. «О территориальной организации местного самоуправления в Республике Коми», в ред. Закона №171-РЗ от 26 декабря 2014 г. «Об упразднении населённого пункта Верхняя Седка, расположенного на территории Прилузского района Республики Коми, и внесении в связи с этим изменений в некоторые Законы Республики Коми». Вступил в силу 1 апреля 2005 г.. Опубликован: "Республика", №44–45, 17 марта 2005 г

Jully Makini

Jully Makini is a Solomon Islander poet and women's rights activist. The author of poems such as Civilized Girl and Praying Parents, in June 2017 she received the International Women of Courage Award from the US Secretary of State for her work in promoting women's rights in the Solomon Islands. A native of Gizo in Western Province, graduate of the University of the South Pacific, she began a career in writing after attending the Solomon Island Women Writers' Workshop in 1980; the following year she published the poem Civilized Girl, a light-hearted critique of women becoming westernized in the islands. In 1983, as an editor with the University of the South Pacific Solomon Islands Centre, she was involved in publishing the first anthology of women's works published in the islands, Mi Mere. In 1986 she published the poem Praying Parents, in 2007 she authored Flotsam and Jetsam. Makini is noted for her work in advocating women's rights in the Solomon Islands, a country where violence against women is still a taboo issue to discuss in society.

She has used her writing work to convey her message to people in remote areas. In the capital of Honiara she has taken an active role in leading various women's groups and promoting sustainable development, she moved back to Gizo in 2008, where she has helped establish the Gizo Family Support Centre, a local NGO, with UN Women Ending Violence Against Women Pacific Fund funding. In June 2017 she received the International Women of Courage Award from the US Secretary of State for her work in activism, she has been cited as one of "70 Inspiring Pacific Women" by Pacific Community


Palatability is the hedonic reward provided by foods or fluids that are agreeable to the "palate", which varies relative to the homeostatic satisfaction of nutritional, water, or energy needs. The palatability of a food or fluid, unlike its flavor or taste, varies with the state of an individual: it is lower after consumption and higher when deprived, it has been appreciated that this can create a hunger, independent of homeostatic needs. The palatability of a substance is determined by opioid receptor-related processes in the nucleus accumbens and ventral pallidum; the opioid processes involve mu opioid receptors and are present in the rostromedial shell part of the nucleus accumbens on its spiny neurons. This area has been called the "opioid eating site"; the rewardfulness of consumption associated with palatability is dissociable from desire or incentive value, the motivation to seek out a specific commodity. Desire or incentive value is processed by opioid receptor-related processes in the basolateral amygdala.

Unlike the liking palatability for food, the incentive salience wanting is not downregulated by the physiological consequences of food consumption and may be independent of homoeostatic processes influencing food intake. Though the wanting of incentive salience may be informed by palatability it is independent and not reduced to it, it has been suggested that a third system exists that links opioid processes in the two parts of the brain: "Logically this raises the possibility that a third system, with which the accumbens shell, ventral pallidum, basolateral amygdala are associated, distributes the affective signals elicited by specific commodities across distinct functional systems to control reward seeking... At present we do not have any direct evidence for a system of this kind, but indirect evidence suggests it may reside within the motivationally rich circuits linking hypothalamic and brainstem viscerogenic structures such as the parabrachial nucleus, it has been suggested that "hedonic hunger" can be driven both in regard to “wanting” and “liking” and that a palatability subtype of neuron may exist in the basolateral amygdala.

Appetite is controlled by an indirect one. In both the direct and indirect loops there are two feedback mechanisms. First a positive feedback involving its stimulation by palatability food cues, second, a negative feedback due to satiation and satiety cues following ingestion. In the indirect loop these cues are learnt by association such as meal plate size and work by modulating the potency of the cues of the direct loop; the influence of these processes can exist without subjective awareness. The cessation of a desire to eat after a meal "satiation" is to be due to different processes and cues. More palatable foods reduce the effects of such cues upon satiation causing a larger food intake. In contrast, unpalatability of certain foods can serve as a deterrent from feeding on those foods in the future. For example, the Variable Checkerspot butterfly contains iridoid compounds that are unpalatable to avian predators, thus reducing the risk of predation. Acquired taste Flavor Food craving Motivation Nutrition Pleasure center The effect of palatability on satiety Martin R Yeomans