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Federation University Australia

Federation University Australia is a public, dual-sector university based in Ballarat in Victoria, Australia. The university has campuses in Ararat, Stawell and Berwick, as well as online technical and further education courses and Horsham's Higher Education Nursing program. FedUni is the fourth oldest tertiary education institution in Australia, having begun under predecessor institutions in 1870, during the Victorian gold rush. With the merger between the University of Ballarat and Monash University's Gippsland campus in 2013, the university changed its name to Federation University from 2014. Tertiary education at Ballarat began in 1870, making it Australia's fourth oldest tertiary institution. On 6 September 2013, the Victorian Parliament passed legislation to establish Federation University Australia, The name change began in 2014; the Vice-Chancellor justified the name change as an attempt to broaden the reach of the university nationally and internationally, in fairness to the campuses outside Ballarat.

The name was the preferred name within the university, compared to'State University of Victoria','Eureka University','Robert Menzies University' or'Vida Goldstein University'. The former Ballarat Gaol, a maximum security prison that operated from 1862 until 1965, was located on the site of the university's School of Mines campus, at the southern end of Lydiard Street; the area is known for being a well preserved Victorian era street. While the prison was demolished in the 1960s, the old prison walls and guard towers, as well as the residences of the governor and warden, still exist; the Collaborative Research Centre in Australian History is located in the governor's residence of the Old Ballarat Gaol. The CRCAH director's office was once the bedroom of Bella Guerin, who became the first woman to graduate from an Australian university in 1883; the campus includes the old School of Mines buildings. Students can undertake undergraduate degrees across a wide range of study areas, which are: Humanities and social sciences Engineering Business Science and mathematics Education and early childhood Nursing and paramedicine Psychology Performing arts Visual arts Information technology Occupational health and safety Sport and physical education TAFE Researchers – academics and post-graduate students – undertake work within various centres, as well as within the disciplines.

The research priority areas of the university are information forensics and security and preventative health, dynamic landscapes and heritage, improving policy and practice in VET. The research centres are: Australian Retirement Research Institute Centre for Biopsychosocial and eHealth Research and Innovation Centre for eResearch and Digital Innovation Centre for Gippsland Studies Centre for Informatics and Applied Optimisation Centre for Multimedia Computing and Artificial Intelligence Research Collaborative Research Centre in Australian History Geotechnical and Hydrogeological Engineering Research Group Researching Adult and Vocational Education Water Research Network Visiting Friends and Relatives ResearchThere are research facilities at Ballarat Technology Park, the Gippsland Enterprise Centre and Nanya Station in rural NSW. In 2017, FedUni was ranked within the top 20% of Australian universities in humanities for teaching quality, learner engagement, learning resources, skills development, student support.

Nationally, the university is ranked 31 in Australia. Across the university, for postgraduate research the university is rated above the national average by former students with 78.8% satisfaction. For undergraduate studies, the university is rated above national average by former students with 83.3% satisfaction. The former University of Ballarat achieved a maximum five-star rating for teaching quality in the Good Universities Guide consecutively from 2010 to 2014. Federation University has been ranked four-stars for graduate placement by the Good Universities Guide, but is not ranked in international university guides; this placed the University in the top tier of Australian regional universities. In 2017, 80% of undergraduate students study full-time and on campus, unique for a regional university, 35% of students are international students. In addition to the following campuses, the university had joint-degree programmes with international colleges, including PLK Vicwood KT Chong Sixth Form College in Hong Kong.

Camp Street Campus – located in central Ballarat, this campus houses the Arts Academy. The campus consists of the Old General Post Office Building, the Old Courthouse, several newer buildings which were completed in 2002. SMB Campus – located in central Ballarat and incorporates the original School of Mines Ballarat and the Old Ballarat Gaol; the campus offers training from Certificate level through to Advanced Diploma and Degree level study. Online learning: Federation university offers many courses through online study; this consists of online reading materials, online virtual classes, online quizzes and weekly course activities. Horsham Campus – offers TAFE courses and a Higher Education course in Nursing. Located in Mount Helen, 10 km south of Ballarat; the university's largest campus, it has Peter Lalor Hall and Bella Guerin Hall. Its programs include the School of Arts; the Gippsland Campus is located in the township of Churchill in the foothills of the Strzelecki Ranges. The campus is home to over 2,500 students and 400 staff The campus was formerl

Conservative liberalism

Conservative liberalism is a variant of liberalism, combining liberal values and policies with conservative stances, or representing the right wing of the liberal movement. It is a less radical variant of classical liberalism. Conservative liberal parties tend to combine liberal policies with more traditional stances on social and ethical issues. Neoconservatism has been identified as an ideological relative or twin to conservative liberalism, some similarities exist between conservative liberalism and national liberalism. "Instead of following progressive liberalism," Robert Kraynak, a professor at Colgate University, writes, "conservative liberals draw upon pre-modern sources, such as classical philosophy and ancient institutions. This gives their liberalism a conservative foundation, it means following Plato, Aristotle, St. Augustine, St. Thomas Aquinas, Edmund Burke rather than Locke or Kant. But, as realists, conservative liberals acknowledge that classical and medieval politics cannot be restored in the modern world.

And, as moralists, they see that the modern experiment in liberty and self-government has the positive effect of enhancing human dignity as well as providing an opening for transcendent longings for eternity. At its practical best, conservative liberalism promotes ordered liberty under God and establishes constitutional safeguards against tyranny, it shows that a regime of liberty based on traditional morality and classical-Christian culture is an achievement we can be proud of, rather than defensive about, as trustees of Western civilization". In the European context, conservative liberalism should not be confused with liberal conservatism, a variant of conservatism combining conservative views with liberal policies in regards to the economy and ethical issues; the roots of conservative liberalism are to be found at the beginning of the history of liberalism. Until the two world wars, in most European countries the political class was formed by conservative liberals, from Germany to Italy.

The events such as World War I occurring after 1917 brought the more radical version of classical liberalism to a more conservative type of liberalism. Conservative liberal parties have tended to develop in those European countries where there was no strong secular conservative party and where the separation of church and state was less of an issue. In those countries, where the conservative parties were Christian democratic, this conservative brand of liberalism developed. In the United States neoconservatives might be classified as conservative liberals, according to Peter Lawler, a professor at Berry College: "n America today, responsible liberals—who are called neoconservatives—see that liberalism depends on human beings who are somewhat child-centered and religious; these responsible liberals praise these non-individualistic human propensities in an effort to shore up liberalism. One of their slogans is'conservative sociology with liberal politics.' The neoconservatives recognize that the politics of free and rational individuals depends upon a pre-political social world, far from free and rational as a whole".

In the U. S. context, conservative liberalism as well as liberal conservatism should not be confused with libertarian conservatism, influenced by right-libertarianism. United States: Whig Party Centre-right politics Classical liberalism Economic liberalism Liberal conservatism Scientific politicsPeopleMichael Oakeshott Slomp, Hans. Europe, a Political Profile: An American Companion to European Politics. ABC-CLIO. ISBN 978-0-313-39182-8

Greg Stockdale

Francis Gregory "Greg" Stockdale was an Australian rules footballer who played with Essendon in the Victorian Football League during the 1920s. The son of William Hallett Stockdale, Agnes Stockdale, née Heavy, Francis Gregory Stockdale was born at Kilmore, Victoria on 30 July 1899. One of his older brothers, William Hallett Stockdale, was killed in action at Gallipoli on 8 May 1915, he married Ivy Gladys Lobb in 1936. He played with the Kilmore Football Club in 1917 and 1918, he played for Rushworth Football Club in the Kyabram and District Football League in 1919. Stockdale moved to Corowa to work and played football with his older brother, Chas Stockdale in the powerful Ovens and Murray Football League from 1920 to 1922, it was at Corowa Football Club that his football started to excel. He was a member of Corowa's 1921 O&MFA grand final side. Stockdale managed to play seven games with Essendon Football Club between 1920 and 1922, before moving down to Melbourne permanently after the 1922 O&MFA season to play with Essendon.

A left footer, Stockdale started his career at Essendon as a half back flanker in 1920. After playing a full season for Corowa in 1922, Stockdale played his first match for the season with Essendon in round 15 played as a forward in the 1922 preliminary final, against Fitzroy on 7 October 1922. Playing at full-forward he kicked five of Essendon's six goals — one of them with his right foot, he remained a forward for most of his career. In the first match of the 1923 season, against St Kilda, Stockdale kicked 10 goals. In the 1923 season he kicked 68 goals and was the VFL league's leading goalkicker, breaking the record for the most goals kicked by a player in a season, he was the Essendon’s leading goalkicker in 1923, 1926, 1928. He won Essendon's Best and Fairest award in 1925, he represented Victoria in interstate football on 8 occasions. Stockdale was reported for striking South Melbourne's Bill Berryman in the third quarter of the 5 May 1928 match at Windy Hill. Having heard evidence that Stockdale had struck Berryman four times in the back the VFL Tribunal suspended Stockdale for eight matches.

Stockdale joined Northcote in the Victorian Football Association in 1929, played for three seasons. He was part of Northcote's first premiership side in 1929. Although he was not released to Brunswick in 1931, he was cleared from Northcote in February 1932, Stockdale served as captain coach of Coburg for two seasons, he died at a private hospital in Kew, Victoria on 14 May 1949. 1927 Melbourne Carnival Maplestone, M.. Flying Higher: History of the Essendon Football Club 1872–1996. Essendon: Essendon Football Club. ISBN 0-9591740-2-8. Greg Stockdale's playing statistics from AFL Tables Greg Stockdale at AustralianFootball.com Greg Stockdale, at Boyles Football Photos. Greg Stockdale, at The VFA Project

Sheffield Live

SheffieldLive! known as SheffieldLive! 93.2FM, is a community radio and TV station established in 2003 as an independent company by the Community Media Association and is based in the city centre of Sheffield, England. SheffieldLive! started operating a live streaming service on an annual Restricted Service Licence in 2000 and from 2002 was broadcasting for four days a week on the Internet. Station owner Commedia Sheffield first applied for a Community Broadcasting Licence in November 2004 before a local UK television station 10 years in order to bring original and modern programming to Sheffield soon after the introduction of the Community Broadcasting Licence by Ofcom in the UK; the service started broadcasting on the frequency 93.2 FM on 29 October 2007 with the studio based at 6 Paternoster Row, Sheffield in the former National Centre for Popular Music. Prior to this, the last time a new radio service launched in Sheffield was Hallam FM in October 1974; the station was launched to provide original programming by local people of all ages and abilities and was planned to broadcast for a minimum term of five years dependent on its success in the community.

Full-time over the air broadcasting started at 7 am with The Breakfast Show presented by Lloyd Samuels, featuring interviews with Nick Clegg MP, local choral group Sosa Xa! and organisers of the three-day Dignity Not Detention march from Sheffield to Doncaster that took place on the same weekend. SheffieldLive! Uses a transmitter at Crosspool shared by other local radio stations provided by Bauer Radio and the BBC, allowing coverage as far as Rotherham, Doncaster and Chesterfield; the station broadcasts from studios located at 15 Paternoster Row in central Sheffield above the Showroom Cinema accommodated in offices and training suites owned by Commedia Sheffield. SheffieldLive! has been involved with many projects in the local community: SheffieldLive! Helps organise events throughout the Sheffield area. SheffieldLive! Creates education and training opportunities in the local area. For example, in 2009 the station ran a media training course, called "future:proof", designed to give unemployed adults the skills they need to succeed in a career in media.

SheffieldLive! Advertises and promotes local businesses and events for a low price, it actively promotes itself, through its social networking sites and promotional days. In 2009, the station relocated from the Hallam University owned buildings to a private office across the road at The Workstation above the Showroom Cinema. Sheffield Live! began broadcasting on Tuesday 23 September 2014 at 6 pm and broadcasts every night from 6 pm to 1 am. Sheffield Live!'s television output includes Sheffield Live! News, Sheffield Live! Mix, Talking Sheffield, What's On, Walks Around Britain, Sharks Basketball, Sateen Daqiqi be al Arabi, Nice Out Innit?, The Bassment, After the Bell, Sabrang, Da Beat Down, Up North and The Who What Where Show.. SheffieldLive! has a host of local Radio programmes which include: SheffieldLive!'s flagship local issues programme Communities Live broadcast weekdays 12 pm. The programme is produced and presented by different groups of volunteers each day, contents of the show include local and national politics, music and community events from Sheffield.

The programme encourages listeners to contact the show with ideas. Spirit of the Wapentake is a rock music show, broadcast live on Wednesday from 5 pm; the programme plays rock music from the past 40 years, it includes news and local rock gigs information. The Local Talent Show broadcast every Friday from 4 pm, features up artists, bands from Sheffield and local area, featuring a variety of music and acoustic performances. Vancouver Manoeuver presented by Lee Price features music from the West Coast of Canada; the Live Science Radio Show is broadcast on Saturdays at 11 am. Features science news, information on local science events and discussions regarding various areas of science. Community radio in the United Kingdom Sheffield List of television stations in the United Kingdom Local television in the United Kingdom SheffieldLive! 93.2FM Radio official website

Tingakrossur

Tingakrossur was a Faroese newspaper. The first copy of the paper was published on January 1, 1901 and it ceased publication in 1990, it was not published between 1955 and 1959. Although the newspaper was written in Danish, it was autonomy oriented, it became the organ and party newspaper of the Home Rule Party in 1906; the avowed purpose of the paper was to promote fight against oppression. Poetry and prose held a central place in the newspaper, the first Faroese novel, Rasmus Rasmussen's Babelstornið, was published serially in it; the newspaper's name comes from the Faroese common noun tingakrossur'bidding stick'. A cross-shaped bidding stick was carried to summon people to the Løgting at Tinganes. Many of the newspaper's editors were leading politicians in the Home Rule Party. Kristin í Geil, 1901–1911 Sverri Patursson, 1911–1912 Petur Alberg, 1912–1914 Kristin í Geil, 1914–1935 Eivind Isholm, 1935–1939 S. E. Matras, 1940–1943 Louis Zachariasen, 1943–1954 Hans David Matras, 1960–1963 Tummas Lenvig, 1963–1966 Marius Johannesen, 1967–1978 Hanna Absalonsen, 1979–1985 Johan Petur Petersen, 1985–1987 Petur Martin Rasmussen, 1988–1989 Bergur Jacobsen, 1990 Søllinge, Jette D. & Niels Thomsen.

1989. De Danske aviser 1634–1989, vol. 2. Odense: Dagspressens fond i kommission hos Odense universitetsforlag, p. 692. Thomsen, Niels, & Jette D. Søllinge. 1991. De Danske aviser vol. 3. Odense: Dagspressens fond i kommission hos Odense universitetsforlag, pp. 694–695. Dalsgarð, Arnbjørn Ó. 2002. Føroysk blaðsøga 1852–2002. Vestmanna: Sprotin

Mora–Siljan Airport

"MXX" redirects here. It is the Roman numeral for 1020. Mora–Siljan Airport is located about 7 km or 3.3 NM southwest of Mora, Sweden. Its fixed-base operator, AB Dalaflyget, which operates Dala Airport, consists of the municipalities of Mora, Borlänge and Dalarna County, in Central Sweden. Dalaflyget provides air traffic control services; the 45 m wide runway and parking can accommodate Boeing 737-type airliners. The number of passengers fell from about 50,000 passengers per year in the 1980s to 7,000 in recent years, following a trend experienced during this period by all Swedish third-level airports. Competition between two domestic airlines, Skyways Express and the defunct European Executive Express, came to an end in 2005, leaving the area without flights to Stockholm and the outside world, requiring a 4-hour drive or train travel. Mora Municipality managed the airport. From 2016 until 2018 AIS Airlines operated the line to Stockholm. On 28 February 2018, the route to Stockholm Arlanda was canceled, since the Swedish Transport Administration, which procured the Arlanda–Sveg route, did not accept the line being combined with the Arlanda–Mora route.

This has been processed in court and appealed to the EU Commission, which gave the Swedish Transport Administration the right to have their agreements for themselves. Mora Municipality has chosen not to procure its own line because it would mean higher costs; the train is considered a future means of transport, unless the government gives directions to the Swedish Transport Administration to procure the line. The Transport Administration only procured air routes where alternative transport to central Stockholm takes over four hours, the train takes less for Mora; the new Sälen-Trysil Airport which opened in December 2019 has taken over the winter tourist flights. The last scheduled flights went to and from Ängelholm in March 2019. List of the largest airports in the Nordic countries Official site Airport information for ESKM at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006