Guadalajara is the capital and largest city of the Mexican state of Jalisco, the seat of the municipality of Guadalajara. The city is in the central region of Jalisco in the Western-Pacific area of Mexico. With a population of 1,460,148 inhabitants, it is Mexico's third most populous city; the Guadalajara metropolitan area has a reported population of 5,002,466 inhabitants, making it the second most populous metropolitan area in Mexico, behind Mexico City. The municipality is the second most densely populated in Mexico, the first being Ciudad Nezahualcóyotl in the State of Mexico, it is a strong business and economic center in the Bajío region. Guadalajara is the tenth-largest Latin American city in population, urban area and gross domestic product; the city's economy is based on services and industry information technology, with many international firms having regional offices and manufacturing facilities in the Guadalajara Metropolitan Area, several domestic IT companies headquartered in the city.

Other, more traditional industries, such as shoes and food processing are important contributing factors. Guadalajara is a major Mexican cultural center, as it is considered by most to be the home of the famous mariachi genre of music, plays host to a number of large-scale cultural events such as the Guadalajara International Film Festival, the Guadalajara International Book Fair, other globally renowned cultural events which draw international crowds, it is home to C. D. Guadalajara, one of the most popular football clubs in Mexico; this city was named the American Capital of Culture for 2005, hosted the 2011 Pan American Games. The colonizer, Cristóbal de Oñate, named the city in honor of the conqueror of western Mexico, Nuño de Guzmán, born in Guadalajara, Spain; the name comes from the Arabic وادي الحجارة, which means'Valley of the Stone', or'Fortress Valley'. In the center of the Atemajac Valley, where Guadalajara is located, there were no human settlements, only in its surroundings. To the east of the Atemajac Valley were Tetlán.

At the extremes were Zapopan, Zoquipan, Thesistan and Huentitán. The city was established in three other places before moving to its current location; the first settlement in 1532 was in Mesa del Cerro, now known as Zacatecas. This site was settled by Cristóbal de Oñate as commissioned by Nuño de Guzmán, with the purpose of securing recent conquests and defending them against the still-hostile natives; the settlement did not last long at this spot due to the lack of water. Four years Guzmán ordered that the village be moved to Tlacotán. While the settlement was in Tlacotán, the Spanish king Charles I granted the coat of arms that the city still has today. Table The colonizers were attacked during the Mixtón War in 1543 by Caxcan and Zacateco peoples under the command of Tenamaxtli; the war was initiated by the natives due to the cruel treatment of Indians by Nuño de Guzmán, in particular the enslavement of captured natives. Viceroy Antonio de Mendoza had to take control of the campaign to suppress the revolt after the Spanish were defeated in several engagements.

The conflict ended after Mendoza made some concessions to the Indians such as freeing the Indian slaves and granting amnesty. The village of Guadalajara survived the war, the villagers attributed their survival to the Archangel Michael, who remains the patron of the city, it was decided to move the city once again, this time to Atemajac. The city has remained there to this day. In 1542, records indicate that 126 people were living in Guadalajara and, in the same year, the status of city was granted by the king of Spain. Guadalajara was founded on February 14, 1542 in the Valley of Atemajac; the settlement's name came from the Spanish hometown of Nuño de Guadalajara. In 1559, royal offices for the province of Nueva Galicia were moved from Compostela to Guadalajara, as well as the bishopric. Construction of the cathedral began in 1563. In 1575, religious orders such as the Augustinians and Dominicans arrived, which would make the city a center for evangelization efforts; the historic city center encompasses what was four centers of population, as the villages of Mezquitán, Analco and Mexicaltzingo were annexed to the Atemajac site in 1669.

In 1791, the University of Guadalajara was established in the city, the capital of Nueva Galicia. The inauguration was held in 1792 at the site of the old Santo Tomas College. While the institution was founded during the 18th century, it would not be developed until the 20th century, starting in 1925. In 1794, the Hospital Real de San Miguel de Belén, or the Hospital de Belén, was opened. Guadalajara's economy during the 18th century was based on agriculture and the production of non-durable goods such as textiles and food products. Guadalajara remained the capital of Nueva Galicia with some modifications until the Mexican War of Independence. After Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla decided not to attack Mexico City, despite early successes, he retreated to Guadalajara in late 1810, he and his army were welcome in the city, as living conditions had become difficult for workers and Hidalgo promised to lower taxes and put an end to slavery. However, violence by the rebel army to city residents royalists, soured the welcome.

Hidalgo did sign a proclamation ending slavery, honored in the country since after the war. During this time, he founded the newspaper El Despertador Americano, dedicated to the insurgent cause. Royalist forces marched to Guadalajara. Insurgents Ignacio Allende and Maria

That's How You Feel

"That's How You Feel" is a song by Canadian rapper Drake. It was produced by Noel Cadastre; the song samples Nicki Minaj's verse on the remix of the group PTAF's "Boss Ass Bitch". The song entirely features Drake rapping and only contains a few lines provided by Minaj, from her performance of her verse on "Boss Ass Bitch", live at Power 106's PowerHouse at the Honda Center in Anaheim; the song features additional background vocals by DJ Boof. Commercially, the song peaked at number 37 on the US Billboard Hot 100 and entered the top 30 on Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs charts. "That's How You Feel" is two minutes and thirty-seven seconds long and is an up-beat tempo hip-hop song. The song, produced by Cadastre, is built upon a sample of Minaj verse on "Boss Ass Bitch" by PTAF group. In the song, Drake raps about a girl who he would like to spend time with, but he is unsure if his feelings for her are reciprocated. "That's How You Feel" has garnered positive reviews from music critics. Andrew Buncombe wrote for Pitchfork, "Before the track starts, you know how this one's going to go from the title.

And ` That's. From beginning to end, the instrumental doesn't change. We're instead left with Drake's flow offering any changes that happen in the song, plus a sample of Nicki Minaj from a live show dating back to 2014....."

Nathan Haseleu

Nathan Haseleu is a racecar driver from Sun Prairie, Wisconsin. His career peaked in the NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series with four Top 10 finishes for Roush Racing. Haseleu has competed in the ASA Midwest Tour, the CRA Super Series, the Wisconsin Challenge Series, he lives in Dane County, Wisconsin. Haseleu began racing in a hobby stock at age 16 in 1994 at Columbus 151 Speedway and Jefferson Speedway in Wisconsin, he won the Rookie of the Year at both tracks plus the championship at Columbus 151, he won hobby stock track championships both tracks in 1995. Haseleu moved up to the late model division at Columbus 151 Speedway in 1996, he was the division Rookie of the Year, finished third in points, won the Hard Charger of the Year award for passing the most cars in feature races. He repeated as Hard Charger, he started traveling in 1998. He won his first super late model race at Madison International Speedway in his second super late model start, he competed in four NASCAR RE/MAX Challenge Series races.

In 1999 had seven Top 10 finishes in the RE/MAX Challenge Series, one pole, two Top 5 finishes. In 1999 he won the Miller Classic race at Madison, 6 super late model features at Dells Motor Speedway, he competed in 17 super late model races with nine wins and thirteen Top 5 finishes. He had one win, one pole, seven Top 5, ten Top 10 finishes in the NASCAR Midwest Series, he competed in twelve races in the NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series in 2001 for Roush Racing. He scored four Top 10 finishes before he was released halfway through the season due to poor performance. All four Top 10 finishes were tenth-place finishes, he finished 24th in the final series points. He returned to racing at Wisconsin short tracks, he competed in 33 super late model races in 2002, won 9 events. Three of the wins were in the Midwest All-Star Racing Series, he finished second in the season points standings. Haseleu won two races at Madison in 2003, had one win in ten starts at Madison in 2004, he was the 2005 champion of the Wisconsin Challenge Series with three wins.

He won five super late model features at Madison, finished second in the season points despite missing two events. He won the 2005 Slinger Nationals at Slinger Super Speedway against numerous drivers with NASCAR experience, he won four straight races en route to winning the 2006 Wisconsin Challenge Series, including the series' events at the Milwaukee Mile and Wisconsin International Raceway. In 2007 he competed in the ASA Midwest Tour, the CRA Super Series, the Wisconsin Challenge Series, occasional late model events, he won WCS races at Madison and Dells Raceway Park, an ASA Midwest Tour race at Jefferson Speedway. He won the 2007 Wisconsin Challenge Series, he raced in the ASA Midwest Tour in 2008. In 14 events, he had three Top 5s. Haseleu has continued racing at Midwestern United States races Wisconsin, he won the Oktoberfest 100 race at La Crosse Fairgrounds Speedway in 2013. Haseleu cut back to selected events in 2015 saying after an August win in the TUNDRA Super Late Model series at Golden Sands Speedway that he might stop racing after the season ends.

Nathan Haseleu driver statistics at Racing-Reference Wisconsin Challenge Series