click links in text for more info

Soft Border Patrol

Soft Border Patrol is a Northern Irish mockumentary sitcom in the style of a reality television programme based around the subject of the Republic of Ireland–United Kingdom border in a post-Brexit world. It shadows the Soft Border Patrol, a fictional border agency backed by governments in London and Belfast, the European Commission in Brussels; the title is a play on the desire at the time of writing for the outcome of the Brexit negotiations for there to be a Soft Border between the Republic of Ireland and the north. Much of the series was unscripted, with broad ideas given to the cast by the writersIt was written by the Glasgow-based The Comedy Unit and the first episode was broadcast on BBC One Northern Ireland on 2 March 2018 at 22:35, with episodes two and three following on the 9 and 16 March. Karen Hassan as Lisa McCoy Alan Irwin as Sandy Donaldson Neil Delamere as Niall Sweeney Diona Doherty as Tracy Jones Patrick Buchanan as Connor Lafferty Chris Patrick-Simpson as Kris Davis Michael Condron as Ben McGregor Julie Maxwell as Charlene Dunn Faolan Morgan as Derek O'Hara Eline Van der Velden as Marianne Van Kesteren David Ireland as Farmer Campbell Michael Stranney as Craig Carson Elaine Malcolmson as Penny Keith Singleton as Michael Flynn Lucy McConnell as Heather Campbell Christian Talbot as Norman Norman Shane Todd as Laurence Lyle The Ulster Fry Joe Hullait Stephen G Large Ciaran Bartlett PJ Hart Susannah McKenna Marc McElroy Matthew McDevitt Bryce Hart Leesa Harker Eoin Cleland Ryan EarlyAdditional material by the cast Soft Border Patrol at BBC Programmes Soft Border Patrol on IMDb

Lloyd L. Gaines

Lloyd Lionel Gaines was the plaintiff in Gaines v. Canada, one of the most important early court cases in the 20th-century U. S. civil rights movement. After being denied admission to the University of Missouri School of Law because he was African American, refusing the university's offer to pay for him to attend a neighboring state's law school that had no racial restriction, Gaines filed suit; the U. S. Supreme Court ruled in his favor, holding that the separate but equal doctrine required that Missouri either admit him or set up a separate law school for black students; the Missouri General Assembly chose the latter option. It authorized conversion of a former cosmetology school in St. Louis to establish the Lincoln University School of Law, to which other black, students were admitted; the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, which had supported Gaines's suit, planned to file another one challenging the adequacy of the new law school. While waiting for classes to begin, Gaines traveled between St. Louis, Kansas City and Chicago looking for work.

He gave speeches before local NAACP chapters. One night in Chicago he left the fraternity house, where he was staying, to buy stamps, never returned, he was never seen again by anyone who reported doing so. Gaines' disappearance was not noted since he traveled independently and alone, without telling anyone his plans. Only in late 1939, when the NAACP's lawyers were unable to locate him to take depositions for a rehearing in state court, did a serious search begin, it failed, the suit was dismissed. While most of his family believed at the time that he had been killed in retaliation for his legal victory, there has been speculation that Gaines had tired of his role in the movement and gone elsewhere, either New York or Mexico City, to start a new life. In 2007 the Federal Bureau of Investigation agreed to look into the case, among many other missing persons cold cases related to the civil rights era, his unknown fate notwithstanding, Gaines has been honored by the University of Missouri School of Law and the state.

The Black Culture Center at the University of Missouri and a scholarship at its law school are named for him and another black student denied admission. In 2006 Gaines was posthumously granted an honorary law degree; the state bar granted him a posthumous law license. A portrait of Gaines hangs in the University of Missouri law school building. Born in 1911 in Water Valley, Gaines moved with his mother and siblings to St. Louis in 1926 after the death of their father. Part of the Great Migration from rural communities in the South to industrial cities in the North, his family settled in the city's Central West End neighborhood. Gaines did well academically, was a valedictorian at Vashon High School. After winning a $250 scholarship in an essay contest, Gaines went to college, he graduated with honors and a bachelor's degree in history from Lincoln University, a black college in Jefferson City. It was the state's segregated undergraduate institution for African Americans. To cover the gap between his scholarship and the college's tuition, he sold magazines on the street.

He was a brother in the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. Following his 1935 graduation, Gaines unsuccessfully sought work as a teacher. Around that time, NAACP lawyer Charles Hamilton Houston was looking for a plaintiff to bring a case challenging Missouri's Jim Crow laws that allowed only white students to attend the state university, he sent St. Louis lawyer Sidney Redmond, one of three dozen African Americans admitted to the Missouri bar, to visit the university's Columbia campus, with instructions to take pictures of buildings that housed departments and courses of study not available at Lincoln, obtain admission forms. In June of that year, Gaines had requested a catalog and admission form from Sy Woodson Canada, registrar, of the University of Missouri Law School, they were sent to his address at Lincoln in Jefferson City. By August he applied for admission, encouraged by Lorenzo Greene, a Lincoln University professor and veteran civil rights activist. Accounts vary as to whether Gaines did this on his own initiative or was encouraged by the NAACP, in order to have a plaintiff, without any interest in a legal career.

When Redmond informed Houston that Gaines was willing to be a plaintiff, Houston at first asked him whether he could find someone else. Houston yielded when it was apparent Gaines was the only available plaintiff, but never explained what his initial objections might have been. Canada did not realize at first that Gaines was black, since the application form did not have a space for prospective students to indicate their race. Only when he received Gaines' transcript did he realize the truth, left the application on his desk, without taking any action, although he was otherwise qualified for admission to the law school. Instead, Canada sent Gaines a telegram urging him to meet with him at the school so they could discuss "further advice" and "possible arrangement". Gaines wrote both the president of Lincoln to ask what this meant, to Frederick Middlebush, president of Missouri, to let him attend the law school; the official policy of the state was to pay the "out of state" expenses for education of African Americans who wished to study law until such time as demand was sufficient to build a separate law school within the state for them.

While at first Houston and Redmond hoped that University of Maryland v. Murray, a case in that state they had won when its Court of App

Bartolomeo Guidiccioni

Bartolomeo Guidiccioni was an Italian Roman Catholic bishop and cardinal. He was one of the closest collaborators of Cardinal Alessandro Farnese, both as Bishop of Parma and afterwards when he became Pope Paul III, he served the pope as Vicar of Rome, Prefect of the Tribunal of the Signature of Justice, as well as a member of several ad hoc commissions of cardinals. He was Bishop of Bishop of Lucca, he was leading officers of the Council of Trent. Bartolomeo Guidiccioni was born in Lucca in the son of a patrician family. At the age of nineteen, his father sent him to study at the University of Pisa and the University of Bologna, where he studied civil law for seven years. At the conclusion of his studies, he returned to Lucca, intending to practice law, but the town was oversupplied with lawyers and he could not establish a practice, he therefore went to Rome, where he was disappointed to discover that civil law meant little, in contrast to Canon Law and the rules of the Apostolic Chancery. His lack of funds made study difficult.

Through the influence of Felinus Sandaeus, a jurisconsult and Auditor of the Rota, he obtained a position in the household of Cardinal Franciotto Galeotto della Rovere, the nephew of Pope Julius II. Guidiccioni became the governor of Farfa Abbey between 1506 and 1508, but he was dismissed in 1508 a few months before the Cardinal's death, he studied the human sciences and law in Rome. He became a Protonotary Apostolic. At Rome, he entered the household of Cardinal Alessandro Farnese, the future Pope Paul III. On 28 March 1509, Cardinal Farnese was named Bishop of Parma by Pope Julius II. On 8 November 1509 he appointed Guidiccioni to be his vicar general in the diocese, his most notable action as Vicar came as a result of the condemnation of a witch to be burned at the stake. When she was handed over to the civil government of Parma to carry out the sentence, the Podestà refused under threat of excommunication to burn the victim, the Inquisitor of Parma appealed to the Vicar General, who supported him.

The Podestà appealed to the government in Milan, which supported the Vicar and Inquisitor, the woman was burned. Guidiccioni supported the principle of the exemption of the clergy from the jurisdiction of the civil courts, he issued a vigorous decision in October 1513. Pope Leo X supported Guidiccioni. In 1516 Cardinal Farnese came to Parma, conducted a formal visitation and issued a new set of constitutions; when he returned to Rome, the Vicar General Guidiccioni continued the visitations down through October 1516. Farnese returned in 1519, held a diocesan synod in November. Guidiccioni held the post of Vicar General for a total of nineteen years. In 1528 he returned to Parma, retired to a villa in Carignano. In 1529, Cardinal Farnese visited Lucca during a trip to Genoa, stayed at the house of the Guidiccioni, he visited the retreat at Carignano several times. On the election of Cardinal Farnese as Pope Paul III on 13 October 1534, Guidiccioni was sent by the city of Lucca to Rome as one of the members of its congratulatory embassy.

He returned to Lucca. He was in Rome from March until May, consulting about Paul's plans for a general council of the Church, he returned to Lucca, where he worked on his treatises De bonis et rebus donatis ecclesiae and De annatis, beneficiis ecclesiasticis, taxis, compositionibus. This was an important reform work, intended to help the Pope in preparing the agenda for the council, but Pope Paul wanted him in Rome. Guidiccioni wrote to the Pope, Luca vale, revocat nos marcia curia, Paulus sic iubet, en iussus non rediturus. Guidiccioni served as a datary from spring 1536 to 1539. On 23 July 1536, he was appointed, along with Cardinals Sadoleto, Fregoso and Carafa, to make preparations for the council. In August, however, he asked to resign, on 17 August the Pope consented. In November 1539 Guidiccioni was named Papal Vicar, in place of the deceased Paolo Capizucchi, took up the office on 28 November, he served as Papal Vicar of Rome from 1539 to 1542. Guidiccioni was elected bishop of Teramo on 12 December 1539.

He was not consecrated a bishop until 1546, was therefore termed Administrator of the diocese of Teramo. He did not visit the diocese during his episcopacy, but governed through a Vicar General, Msgr. Giubbileo Arca, Canon of Narni, assisted by economi and procurators. Arca was succeeded by Giovanni Francesco Corradi. Guidiccioni resigned on 22 March 1542. One week after he was named Bishop of Teramo, the pope made him a cardinal priest in the consistory of 19 December 1539, he received the red hat and the titular church of San Cesareo in Palatio on 28 January 1540. In September 1539, he was appointed a member of a congregation of three cardinals to approve the establishment of the Society of Jesus, he was a dissenting voice on the congregation, questioning whether yet another religious order was needed or appropriate, whether it might lead to strife rather than harmony. But after the pope issued the papal bull Regimini militantis Ecclesiae approving the order, Cardinal Guidiccioni became a strong supporter.

On 17 February 1540, Pope Paul III named Cardinal Guidiccioni to the office of Prefect of the Signature of Justice. On 27 August 1540, he was named along with Cardinal Alessandro Cesarini and Cardinal Giovanni Maria Ciocchi del Monte to a commission to study reform of the Roman Rota. On 22 March 1542, he resigned the government of Teramo because his duties in Rome made him unable to visit it. On 21 July 1542, following the issue of his Bull

Mazizo Musical

Mazizo Musical is a Duranguense band formed in Chicago in 2003. In 2006, they released a single called "Loco Por Ti" by the Mexican singer Marco Antonio Solís, on their album, Nuestros Sueños, their first concert was in their home town, with 30,000 people in attendance. Their latest album, Sin Mirar Atras was released in summer 2008. Ricardo Obregón Raúl Obregón Diego Obregón Giovanni Guerrero Abel Mena 2004 Quiero Ser1. Sabes Bien 2. Con La Misma Espina 3. La Menonita 4. Serán Sus Ojos 5. Quiero Ser 6. Copa Vacía 7. Abrazado De Un Poste 8. El Hijo Desobediente 9. Caray 10. Polka Maziza 11. Un Ángel No Debe Llorar 12. Cuánto Vales 2005 Si Te Quedaras1. Si Te Quedaras 2. Me Muero Sin Ti 3. Si Supieras 4. Aunque Te Enamores 5. Polka Maziza #2 6. La Caspa Del Diablo 7. Pídeme La Luna 8. Polka Los Vientos 9. Como Le Haré 10. La Primera Caricia 2006 Nuestros Sueños1. No Me Digas Que Ya Te Vas 2. Loco Por Ti 3. Pequeña Orgullosa 4. Dos Enamorados 5. Fue Mentira 6. Morena Morenaza 7. Llueve Sobre Mojado 8. Polkeando Con Las Momias 9.

Perdedor 10. Florita Del Alma 11. Mis Sueños 2007 Por Encima De Todo1. Platicando A Solas 2. Acepta Mi Error 3. Hasta Mañana 4. Lagrimas 5. Chiquita Bonita 6. La Polka Cocha 7. Otro Llega Del Pasado 8. Y Yo Que Te Amo 9. Entre Perico Y Perico 10. Quiero Ser 2008 Sin Mirar Atras1. Necesito 2. Queda Tan Poco De Ti 3. Yo Sin Tu Amor 4. Mirando Las Estrellas 5. No Puedo Callarlo Más 6. Como La Primera Vez 7. La Mujer Más Especial 8. Donde Estas 9. El Cabron 10. No Volverás 11. Si Es Secreto 12. Por Encima De Todo 2009 Por el Resto de Tu Vida1. Más De Mi Vida 2. Como Cuento De Hadas 3. Que Si Eres Tu 4. Pierdo La Razón 5. Niña Preciosa 6. Tu 7. Para Recordar 8. Hoy 9. Se Acero Mi Plebada 10. La Mujer Que Soñé 11. Para Que Seas Feliz 2010 Corridos De Alto Calibre1. El Vaquero Robles 2. El Perron Merino 3. La Coyotera 4. Juventino Quintero 5. Traficantes Michoacanos 6. Los Tres Gallos 7. Corrido Del Güero 8. El Limpia Vidrios 9. Pégale Al Polvo 10. Ezequiel Rodríguez Compilations Linea De Oro: Loco Por Ti Y Muchos Exitos Mas... Pura Dinamita Duranguense Epoca DoradaSingles 2008 Queda Tan Poco De Ti 2009 Que Si Eres Tu 2010 El Vaquero Robles Banda Versión 2015 Y Esperare 2016 Está Vez 2017 Si Pudiera 2018 Zapateado Mazizo 2012 • Hasta El Fin De Mundo BIOGRAFÍA DE MAZIZO MUSICAL

The Long Way Home (Show of Hands album)

The Long Way Home is the seventeenth studio album by the folk duo Show of Hands. It was released on 15 January 2016, although copies were available at dates on the autumn tour in 2015, it reached number 70 on the UK Albums Chart, number 9 in the UK Independent Albums Chart. Acoustic Magazine says the album shows the duo "continuing to build an astonishing legacy" and "returning to their roots", they concluded that it "skillfully weaves all the coherent folk themes together to a coherent whole". The Daily Telegraph ranked the album at number 8 in their list of "The Best Folk Albums of 2016." Taken from album notes: Breme Fell At Hastings Hallows Eve Hambledon Fair Tune - Portsdown Hill The Long Way Home Keep Hauling'Twas On One April's Morning Tune - Isca Rose Sweet Bella The Old Lych Way Walk With me Virginia John Harrisons' Hands Mesopotamia