Hemne is a former municipality in Trøndelag county, Norway. The municipality existed from 1838 until its dissolution in 2020 when it was incorporated into Heim Municipality, it was part of the Fosen region. The administrative centre of the municipality was the village of Kyrksæterøra. Other villages included Heim, Hellandsjøen, Vinjeøra; the European route E39 highway runs through the southern part of Hemne. At the time of its dissolution in 2020, the 670-square-kilometre municipality is the 169th largest by area out of the 422 municipalities in Norway. Hemne is the 225th most populous municipality in Norway with a population of 4,225; the municipality's population density is 6.7 inhabitants per square kilometre and its population has decreased by 0.2% over the last decade. Hemne was established as a municipality on 1 January 1838. On 1 January 1911, the northern district of Heim was separated from Hemne to form a municipality of its own; this left Hemne with 3,425 residents. On 1 July 1924, Hemne was further divided with the eastern district of Snillfjord and the southern district of Vinje were separated from Hemne to form separate municipalities.
After the division, Hemne had 2,030 residents remaining. During the 1960s, there were many municipal mergers across Norway due to the work of the Schei Committee. On 1 January 1964, the neighboring municipalities of Vinje and the parts of Heim west of the Hemnfjorden, were merged into Hemne. On 1 January 2008, the Fossdalen farm was transferred from the neighboring municipality of Rindal to Hemne. On 1 January 2018, the municipality of Hemne switched from the old Sør-Trøndelag county to the new Trøndelag county. On 1 January 2020, the municipality of Hemne merged with the Ytre Snillfjord area in the neighboring municipality of Snillfjord and the neighboring municipality of Halsa to form the new municipality of Heim; the name belonged to the Hemnfjorden. The name is derived from the word hǫfn which means "port" or "haven". Before 1918, the name was written Hevne; the coat of arms was granted on 14 June 1991. The arms show five yellow hazelnuts on a red background, they symbolize the large hazel forests near the village, of economic importance for the village in previous times.
The Church of Norway had three parishes within the municipality of Hemne. It is part of the Orkdal prosti within the Diocese of Nidaros. All municipalities in Norway, including Hemne, are responsible for primary education, outpatient health services, senior citizen services and other social services, economic development, municipal roads; the municipality is governed by a municipal council of elected representatives, which in turn elect a mayor. The municipality falls under the Frostating Court of Appeal; the municipal council of Hemne is made up of 23 representatives. The party breakdown of the final municipal council was as follows: Hemne was bordered on the east by the municipalities of Snillfjord and Orkdal, on the south by Rindal and Surnadal, in the west by Aure and Halsa. To the north, across the waters of the Trondheimsleia lies the municipality of Hitra; the Hemnfjorden forms the border between Snillfjord. The Vinjefjorden is located in the southwestern side of the municipality and the lake Vasslivatnet lies in the southeast.
In the south near Vinjeøra, there are several hiking trails to mountain lodges such as Sollia. The Grønkjølen Nature Reserve lies in the extreme south of the municipality. List of former municipalities of Norway Media related to Hemne at Wikimedia Commons Trøndelag travel guide from Wikivoyage Municipal fact sheet from Statistics Norway
The 2016 FIA Formula 3 European Championship was a multi-event motor racing championship for single-seat open wheel formula racing cars, held across Europe. The championship features drivers competing in two-litre Formula Three racing cars which conform to the technical regulations, or formula, for the championship, it is the fifth edition of the FIA Formula 3 European Championship. Felix Rosenqvist was the defending drivers' champion, but was unable to defend his title, because of a new rule which determined that drivers could spend no more than three years in the category, his team, Prema Powerteam, were the defending winners of the teams' championship. 2016 was the final season that the Dallara F312 chassis package, which débuted in the 2012 season, was used in competition, as a brand new chassis package was introduced for 2017. The following teams and drivers competed during the 2016 season: Joining FIA European Formula 32015 Italian F4 champion Ralf Aron entered the series with Prema Powerteam.
Ben Barnicoat, who came fourth in the 2015 Eurocup Formula Renault 2.0 season, joined the series with HitechGP, after an initial deal with Prema Powerteam fell through. David Beckmann, who raced in ADAC Formula 4, continued his collaboration with Mücke Motorsport into the championship, but missed the first two rounds on account of his age. Nick Cassidy, who raced for Prema Powerteam in two rounds of the 2015 season, raced full-time with the team. ADAC Formula 4 runner-up Joel Eriksson, brother of GP3 driver Jimmy Eriksson, joined the series with Motopark. Anthoine Hubert, who finished fifth in the 2015 Eurocup Formula Renault 2.0 season, joined the series with Van Amersfoort Racing. 2015 SMP F4 champion and Red Bull Junior driver Niko Kari joined the series with Motopark. Nikita Mazepin joined the series with HitechGP. Harrison Newey, son of F1 engineer Adrian Newey and runner-up in BRDC Formula 4, made his debut in the series with Van Amersfoort Racing. Pedro Piquet, son of three time Formula One champion Nelson Piquet and two-time Brazilian Formula Three champion, stepped up to the series with Van Amersfoort Racing.
2015 Italian F4 runner-up Guanyu Zhou joined the championship with Motopark. Changing TeamsMaximilian Günther, who raced for Mücke Motorsport for most of 2015 before switching to Prema Powerteam during the last round, stayed with Prema in 2016. Raoul Hyman switched from Team West-Tec F3 to Carlin. Callum Ilott, who raced for Carlin in 2015, switched to Van Amersfoort Racing. Zhi Cong Li switched from Fortec Motorsports to Carlin. Alessio Lorandi, who raced for Van Amersfoort in 2015, switched to Carlin. Arjun Maini, switched from Van Amersfoort Racing to T-Sport. George Russell, who raced for Carlin in 2015, switched to HitechGP. Leaving Formula 3Jake Dennis, Tatiana Calderón and Santino Ferrucci, who finished third, 27th and 11th in the 2015 season, stepped up to GP3 with Arden International and DAMS respectively. Rookie champion Charles Leclerc and Alexander Albon, who finished fourth and seventh in 2015 left the series to compete in GP3 with ART Grand Prix. 2015 runner-up Antonio Giovinazzi stepped up to GP2 with Prema Powerteam.
Pietro Fittipaldi, who finished 17th in 2015, stepped up to Formula V8 3.5 with Fortec. 2015 champion Felix Rosenqvist was ruled out of returning to the series due to a new rule, which said that drivers could spend no more than three years in the category. He joined the Indy Lights with Belardi Auto Racing. After making two appearances in the 2015 season, HitechGP returned full-time to the series, in collaboration with ART Grand Prix. Double R Racing, Signature Team, EuroInternational, Team West-Tec and Artline Engineering withdrew. A provisional ten-round calendar was announced on 2 December 2015. Scoring system Prior to each round of the championship, two drivers from each team – if applicable – were nominated to score teams' championship points. Official website
Dublin Bay North is a parliamentary constituency, represented in Dáil Éireann, the lower house of the Irish parliament or Oireachtas, from the 2016 general election. The constituency elects 5 deputies; the method of election is the single transferable vote form of proportional representation. The Constituency Commission proposed in its 2012 report that at the next general election a new constituency called Dublin Bay North be created; the report proposed changes to the constituencies of Ireland so as to reduce the total number of TDs from 166 to 158. It was established by the Electoral Act 2013; the constituency incorporates most of Dublin North-East. The Electoral Act 2017 defines the constituency as: "In the city of Dublin the electoral divisions of:Ayrfield, Beaumont B, Beaumont C, Beaumont D, Beaumont E, Beaumont F, Clontarf East A, Clontarf East B, Clontarf East C, Clontarf East D, Clontarf East E, Clontarf West A, Clontarf West B, Clontarf West C, Clontarf West D, Clontarf West E, Grace Park, Grange A, Grange B, Grange C, Grange D, Grange E, Harmonstown A, Harmonstown B, Kilmore A, Kilmore B, Kilmore C, Kilmore D, Priorswood A, Priorswood B, Priorswood C, Priorswood D, Priorswood E, Raheny-Foxfield, Raheny-Greendale, Raheny-St.
Assam. Note: The columns in this table are used only for presentational purposes, no significance should be attached to the order of columns. For details of the order in which seats were won at each election, see the detailed results of that election; the constituency was dubbed the "group of death" by media because of the large number and high profile of candidates, the close contest, the protracted nature of the count. Dáil constituencies Elections in the Republic of Ireland Politics of the Republic of Ireland List of Dáil by-elections List of political parties in the Republic of Ireland