Kerteminde, is a town in central Denmark, located in Kerteminde Municipality on the island of Funen. The town has a population of 5,898, it is a small harbor town surrounded by farms. Kerteminde contains a fish restaurant, Rudolf Mathis, the Viking museum Ladby, the research and exhibition institution for fish and porpoises Fjord & Bælt. Hans Tausen the leading Lutheran theologian of the Reformation in Denmark Bishop of Ribe Frederik Storch a Danish genre painter Arent Nicolai Dragsted a Danish goldsmith Johannes Larsen a Danish nature painter, became one of the Funen Painters Christine Swane a Danish painter who first associated with the Funen Painters developed a Cubist style Frederik Paludan-Müller a Danish poet Axel P. Jensen a Danish painter of landscapes with stronger colouring than the Funen Painters Franz Syberg a Danish composer and organist at Kerteminde, 1932-1955 Ernst Syberg a Danish painter, became one of the Odsherred Painters Birthe Bovin a self-taught Danish painter, became one of Odsherred Painters Morten Lindberg known as "Master Fatman", is a Danish media personality, disc jockey, film director and singer Casper Christensen a Danish comedian Torbjørn C.
Pedersen a Danish adventurer Niclas Vemmelund a Danish football defender Kerteminde is twinned with: Loksa, Estonia Lempäälä, Finland Forsand, Norway Øvre Eiker, Norway North Berwick, United Kingdom Ulricehamn, Sweden Rožnov pod Radhoštěm, Czech Republic Schwentinental, Germany Korshavn, Denmark Kerteminde municipality
Sallie-Anne Huckstepp was an Australian prostitute and heroin addict who became a writer and whistleblower. Huckstepp was born Sallie-Anne Krivoshow and attended Dover Heights High School and Moriah College in Sydney, she married Bryan Huckstepp. After travelling to Kalgoorlie, Western Australia, her husband asked her to work as a prostitute to help support his heroin addiction, they returned to Sydney, where Huckstepp continued prostitution developing a heroin habit of her own. In 1981, Huckstepp began a relationship with Warren Lanfranchi. Lanfranchi was a heroin standover man who worked with Neddy Smith. In June 1981, Lanfranchi robbed a Sydney heroin dealer and fired shots at a young policeman. In Neddy: the Life and Crimes of Arthur Stanley Smith, Smith claims that Lanfranchi asked him to negotiate a payment with then-Detective-Sergeant Roger Rogerson to escape being charged with the shooting. Smith claims that Rogerson had instructed him to drive Lanfranchi to a meeting with him and to disarm him in the car.
Rogerson took 18 police officers with him to the meeting. He claims. At the meeting in Dangar Place, Rogerson shot and killed Lanfranchi. During the inquest into Lanfranchi's death, Rogerson claimed self defence, he was supported at other police officers who were called as witnesses. The inquest found that on the balance of probabilities, Rogerson had been trying to arrest Lanfranchi, but refused to find he had acted in self defence; the matter went to the Supreme Court and was the subject of investigations by the New South Wales Ombudsman and Internal Affairs. No action was brought against Rogerson, he was exonerated and commended for bravery. On 15 July 1981, accompanied by her father, Jack Krivoshow, a legal-aid solicitor, went to the New South Wales Police Headquarters in College Street, where she met with Detective Inspector Ralph and Detective Reith of the New South Wales Police Internal Affairs Branch, she made the following statement which helped lead to the Independent Commission Against Corruption and the Wood Royal Commission: "I will tell you everything...
I have the following criminal record: I have 31 convictions for prostitution. I have a conspiracy to defraud conviction which occurred shortly after I left Harry Bailey's tender care at "Chelmsford". I had two further marijuana convictions. A heroin conviction when I was loaded up by Detectives Tomich at the Lido bar. I have a further "use" charge in which Jungblut were involved. In both the latter offences, significant sums of money were paid to the police to affect the outcome... While operating as a prostitute, I made regular payments to members of the vice squad over 10 years. I have been involved in a number of transactions which I referred to in my statement which have involved substantial payment to members of the drug squad and other detectives relating to drug matters. I believe that the New South Wales Drug Squad and the Armed Hold-Up Squad are both corrupt and that they feed on the activities which they are supposed to stop."Huckstepp went to the media and gave extensive interviews, claiming that Rogerson had murdered Lanfranchi and stolen $10,000 Lanfranchi was carrying to bribe Rogerson.
She claimed that Neddy Smith had lied to the inquest and was involved in a conspiracy with Rogerson. Rogerson maintained his innocence. In Neddy: The Life and Crimes of Arthur Stanley Smith, Smith wrote that Lanfranchi was "attempting to bribe Rogerson. I was the person. There was an inquest and both sides threw plenty of shit at one another. I was right in the middle of it all. I could do nothing to bring Warren back to life, so I did the best thing I could. I know Warren’s family suffered but I cannot do anything about it." He goes on to claim that as a result of his testimony at the inquest and other corrupt police officers gave him a "green light" to commit crime without fear of prosecution. Huckstepp continued lobbying the media. A documentary about her life was made and she began writing articles for a monthly magazine. However, she continued using heroin, in 1985, her then-partner David Kelleher was arrested on charges of importing heroin worth more than $2 million. With Kelleher remanded into custody, Huckstepp began a relationship with a federal police officer, Constable Peter Parker Smith.
Huckstepp visited Kelleher in prison, telling him she was attempting to get information from Constable Smith which could be useful in his trial. In Catch and Kill Your Own, Neddy Smith claims that Huckstepp was trying to help Kelleher by making tape recordings of her conversations with Constable Smith. On the evening of 6 February 1986, Huckstepp received a phone call in her Edgecliff apartment, she rushed out, telling Gwen Beecroft - an acquaintance with whom she stayed at the time - that she would be back shortly. The following morning, a man walking his dog found her body in Busby Pond, a lake in Centennial Park, New South Wales. Huckstepp's murder resulted in one of the longest-running inquests of its kind in Australia, it lasted until 1991, though it only sat for a total of 19 days in that time. It was alleged at the inquest that Huckstepp had gone to meet an unknown drug dealer to obtain a fresh supply of heroin and was lured to Busby's Pond, a remote area of the park, she was strangled and drowned.
The Organization for the Advancement of Structured Information Standards is a global nonprofit consortium that works on the development and adoption of open standards for security, Internet of Things, content technologies, emergency management, other areas. OASIS was founded under the name "SGML Open" in 1993, it began as a trade association of SGML tool vendors to cooperatively promote the adoption of the Standard Generalized Markup Language through educational activities, though some amount of technical activity was pursued including an update of the CALS Table Model specification and specifications for fragment interchange and entity management. In 1998, with the movement of the high tech industry to XML, "SGML Open" changed its emphasis from SGML to XML, changed its name to OASIS Open to be inclusive of XML and reflect an expanded scope of technical work and standards; the focus of the consortium's activities moved from promoting adoption to developing technical specifications. In July 2000 a new technical committee process was approved.
With the adoption of the process the manner in which technical committees were created and progressed their work was regularized. At the adoption of the process there were five technical committees. During 1999, OASIS was approached by UN/CEFACT, the committee of the United Nations dealing with standards for business, to jointly develop a new set of specifications for electronic business; the joint initiative, called "ebXML" and which first met in November 1999, was chartered for a three-year period. At the final meeting under the original charter, in Vienna, UN/CEFACT and OASIS agreed to divide the remaining work between the two organizations and to coordinate the completion of the work through a coordinating committee. In 2004 OASIS submitted its completed ebXML specifications to ISO TC154 where they were approved as ISO 15000; the consortium has its headquarters in Burlington, shared with other companies. On September 4, 2014, the consortium moved from 25 Corporate Drive Suite 103 to 35 Corporate Dr Suite 150, still on the same loop route.
The following standards are under development by OASIS technical committees: AMQP — Advanced Message Queuing Protocol, an application layer protocol for message-oriented middleware. BCM — Business Centric-Methodology, BCM is a comprehensive approach and proven techniques that enable a service-oriented architecture and support enterprise agility and interoperability. CAM — Content Assembly Mechanism, is a generalized assembly mechanism for using templates of XML business transaction content and the associated rules. CAM templates augment schema syntax and provide implementers with the means to specify interoperable interchange patterns. CAMP — Cloud Application Management for Platforms, is an API for managing public and private cloud applications. CAP — Common Alerting Protocol, is an XML-based data format for exchanging public warnings and emergencies between alerting technologies. CMIS — Content Management Interoperability Services, is a domain model and Web services standard for working with Enterprise content management repositories and systems.
CIQ — Customer Information Quality, is an XML Specifications for defining, representing and managing party information. DocBook — DocBook, a markup language for technical documentation, it was intended for authoring technical documents related to computer hardware and software but it can be used for any other sort of documentation. DITA — Darwin Information Typing Architecture, a modular and extensible XML-based language for topic-based information, such as for online help and training. EML — Election Markup Language, End to End information standards and processes for conducting democratic elections using XML-based information recording. EDXL — Emergency Data Exchange Language, Suite of XML-based messaging standards that facilitate emergency information sharing between government entities and the full range of emergency-related organizations GeoXACML — Geospatial eXtensible Access Control Markup Language, a geo-specific extension to XACML Version 2.0 the geometric data-type urn:ogc:def:dataType:geoxacml:1.0:geometry and several geographic functions such as topological, set and conversion functions.
KMIP — The Key Management Interoperability Protocol tries to establish a single, comprehensive protocol for the communication between enterprise key management systems and encryption systems. Legal XML LegalDocumentML, LegalRuleML, Electronic Court Filing, eNotarization standards. MQTT — Message Queuing Telemetry Transport, a client-server, publish/subscribe messaging transport protocol, it is light weight, open and designed to be easy to implement. These characteristics make it ideal for use in many situations, including constrained environments such as for communication in machine to machine and Internet of Things contexts where a small code footprint is required and/or network bandwidth is at a premium. OBIX — open Building Information Exchange, an extensible XML specification for enterprise interaction with building-based control systems, including HVAC, Access Control, Intrusion Detection, many others. OData — Open Data Protocol, Simplifying data sharing across disparate applications in enterprise and mobile devices.
OpenDocument — OASIS Open Document Format for Office Applications, an open document file format for saving office documents such as spreadsheets, memos and presentations. OSLC — Open Services for Lifecycle Collaboration, develops standards that make it easy and practical for software lifecycle tools to share data wi