In basketball, a field goal is a basket scored on any shot or tap other than a free throw, worth two or three points depending on the distance of the attempt from the basket. Uncommonly, a field goal can be worth other values such as one point in FIBA 3x3 basketball competitions or four points in the BIG3 basketball league. "Field goal" is the official terminology used by the National Basketball Association in their rule book, in their box scores and statistics, in referees' rulings. The same term is the official wording used by the National Collegiate Athletic Association and high school basketball. One type of field goal is called a slam dunk; this occurs when a player jumps near the basket with possession of the ball, throwing the ball down through the basket while airborne. The word "slam" is derived onomatopoeically from the sound of the player's hands hitting, grabbing releasing the hoop. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar holds the NBA record for field goals made in a career with 15,837. Wilt Chamberlain, one of the most prolific scorers of all time, holds the top four spots for most field goals made in a season and has the top field goal percentage for a season.
One of the greatest field-goal shooters of all time is Michael Jordan, who led the NBA in field goals made ten times. Shaquille O'Neal has the record for most seasons with the best field goal percentage, Artis Gilmore has the record for highest career field goal percentage. Steve Nash was one of the greatest all-around shooters in the history of the NBA, holding the record for 50–40–90 seasons, a mark of all-around shooting for two-point field goals, three-point field goals, free throws. Nash recorded four of the eleven 50–40–90 seasons in NBA history. Oliver, Chris. "Basketball Shot Selection and the Use of Questions". Basketball Immersion. Retrieved 2019-06-03. Kopf, Dan. "Data analytics have made the NBA unrecognizable". Quartz. Retrieved 2019-06-03. Ross, Terrance F.. "This Isn't Your Dad's NBA: Thank Big Data". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2019-06-03. NBA records NBA 3PT Attempts since 1980
The Foundation Remembrance and Future, is a German Federal organisation with the purpose of making financial compensation available "to former forced laborers and to those affected by other injustices from the National Socialist period". Throughout World War II about 8.4 million civilian forced laborers from all over Europe and 4.5 million prisoners of war were deployed as slave and forced laborers in Nazi concentration camps, labor camps or other places of detention for industrial, agricultural or public administrative purposes. The foundation was established in August 2000 following several years of national and international negotiations in which the German government was represented by Otto Graf Lambsdorff; the Foundation's capital of DEM 10.1 billion was provided in equal amounts by 6,500 German companies to the German Industry Foundation Initiative and the German Federal Government. The compensation payments were made in cooperation with international partner organisations in the respective countries or representing international organisations.
The Foundation is supervised by its Board of Trustees. Between 2001 and 2007 a total of EUR 4.4 billion was paid out to more than 1.66 million people in 100 countries. The individual payments depended on different criteria such as the type of detention and its conditions the type of forced labor forced deportationInmates of a concentration camp, ghetto or those in similar conditions received a compensation of up to EUR 7,670. Persons who were forcefully deported to Germany or German-occupied countries and lived in detention or similar conditions received a compensation of up to EUR 2,560. Persons who worked in agriculture received up to EUR 2,500. EUR 358 million of the Foundation's capital was allocated to a grant-giving foundation in order to provide project funding with an annual amount of EUR 8 million; this is used to support international programmes and projects in critical examination of history, Working for human rights, Commitment to the victims of National Socialism. As of January 2008 the Foundation has spent EUR 34.3 million and has supported 1,300 projects worldwide since its foundation such as the "Train of Remembrance", a project to commemorate the role of the German railways in the Holocaust and the Leo Baeck-programme to raise the "awareness of the intellectual and cultural heritage of German-language Judaism in schools and universities".
Compensation to Germans used as forced labor after the war is not possible to claim in Germany, the possibility was removed by the statute of limitations since September 29, 1978. Wiedergutmachung Asian Women's Fund Rudy Kennedy Official Website Austrian Fund Czech-German Fund for the Future Foundation Polish-German Reconciliation
John Ivan Tiner CBE is a British manager in the world of finance and financial regulation. He was chief executive of the Financial Services Authority from September 2003 to July 2007, he is now Chief Executive of Resolution Limited. He was born in Surrey, he was educated at Kingston University. For 25 years up to April 2001, he worked for Arthur Andersen, he was a partner for 13 years, in 1997 became head of the global financial services practice. He led a team that produced a report into the 1995 collapse of Barings Bank for the Bank of England's Board of Banking Supervision; this led him to be interested in financial regulation. In April 2001, he joined the FSA to become managing director of consumer and insurance directorate. In September 2003, he became FSA chief executive; this came after the resignation of Sir Howard Davies as FSA executive chairman, when that post was split into two: chairman and chief executive. At the FSA, he led the Tiner Review into the insurance industry, dealt with the split capital investment trusts scandal, addressed the issue of consumers' poor understanding of personal finance, reorganized the FSA into three business units: retail markets, wholesale markets and regulatory services.
He promoted principles-based regulation as against rules-based regulation. He resigned from the FSA in July 2007, was succeeded as chief executive by Hector Sants. In April 2008, he took up a non-executive directorship at New Star Asset Management. In September 2008, he became chief executive of Resolution Operations LLP. Since 2009, he has been a member of the board and audit committee of Credit Suisse Group AG. Tiner will be leaving Resolution and will be replaced by Andy Briggs chief executive of Friends Life