Leioa is a municipality in Biscay, Basque Country, in northern Spain. It is located south of Getxo and Berango delimitating east and south with Erandio and Sestao. Today it is part of the Bilbao conurbation, its population stands at 30,400. Leioa has an area of 8.36 square kilometres. The Udondo river constitutes the eastern limit of the municipality. Leioa has its origins in 1526, before which it was part of the "anteiglesia de Erandio", it was a village with no more than 8000 people until the 1960s, when development came its way, as Bilbao expanded. Its population experienced a rapid increase in the 1970s, a more moderate growth afterwards, it has become a part of metropolitan Bilbao. Peruri, Sarriena and Lertutxe. Tellería, Artatzagane and Aldekoane. Artaza, Ikea Mendi, Udondo and Santimami. Pinueta, Txopoeta, Txorierri and Ibaiondo; the municipality of Leioa still retains much of its agricultural past and out of the urban centre many traditional Basque houses can still be seen on little family farms, though rapid development puts their long-term future in question.
The University of the Basque Country has most faculties within this municipality. May 29: “Lamiako maskarada” festivity in Lamiako. June 24: “San Joan Bataiatzailea” festivity in Elexalde. August 24: “San Bartolomé” festivity in Basaez. September 8: “Ntra. Sra. De los Remedios” festivity in Ondiz. May 15: “San Isidro” festivity. August 17: Santi Mami jaiak. September 10: Udondoko jaiak. September 29: San Miguel Txopoetako jaiak. Two consecutive stations of Line 1 of the Metro Bilbao rapid transit system are located in Leioa: Leioa and Lamiako. LEIOA in the Bernardo Estornés Lasa - Auñamendi Encyclopedia http://www.leioa.eu/ Tourism.euskadi.eus Leioa
Ferdinando Manlio was an Italian sculptor and urban planner of the Renaissance, active in Naples. He trained under the sculptor Giovanni da Nola. From 1540, he led the rebuilding of the Basilica of the Santissima Annunziata Maggiore, along with Giovanni Benincasa; the present church however was rebuilt. As a result of this, the viceroy of Naples, Pedro Álvarez de Toledo asked Manlio and Benincasa to design a long road connecting the Royal Palace of Naples to one of the city gates; this is now the via Toledo. The pair redesigned the Castel Capuano, transforming it from a military building into the new Palace of Justice. Dennis, George. John Murray. Handbook for travellers in Southern Italy. Part I, 9th edition. Abermarle Street, London. Pp. xxiii
The National Automotive Innovation Centre, sometimes referred to as the National Automotive Innovation Campus, is a building at the University of Warwick in the United Kingdom. It is a joint venture between the University's Warwick Manufacturing Group, Jaguar Land Rover and Tata Motors; the NAIC will be a focus for automotive research, combining expertise from industry, university academics and supply chain companies. It is intended to support advances in technology to reduce dependency on fossil fuels and vehicle emissions; the GB£100 million project is funded by a range of partners: £50 million of the project funding is being provided by the University of Warwick's development partners, Jaguar Land Rover, with additional funding from the Warwick Manufacturing Group and Tata Motors European Technical Centre. The remaining £15 million is from the government's Higher Education Funding Council for England; the four-storey building, designed by Cullinan Studio, will have a total floorspace of 33,964 square metres.
It is estimated. Facilities in the building are expected to include research and development facilities, an engineering hall, a virtual reality lab, design workshops, teaching facilities, meeting rooms, outdoor car viewing garden, a publicly accessible showroom and café. Coventry City Council approved the plans on 26 June 2014. Construction is expected to start in 2014 with the building set to be completed by 2016; the building is named The Prof. Lord Bhattacharyya Building after Lord Bhattacharyya, it is on the main road of the Warwick campus, renamed Lord Bhattacharyya Way in 2018. Official website
"Never Without You" is a tribute song from Ringo Starr to his former Beatles bandmate George Harrison who died on 29 November 2001. The recording appeared on Starr's 2003 album Ringo Rama, was released as a single. "Never Without You" was co-written by Starr, Mark Hudson and Gary Nicholson. Starr commented: "Gary Nicholson started that song, Mark brought it over and we realized we could tailor it. George was on my mind then." In a 2003 interview, Starr said that he had remained closest to Harrison of all the former Beatles following the group's break-up in 1970, that the song conveyed "how I miss him in my heart and in music". The recording includes a lead guitar part by Harrison's friend Eric Clapton. Starr said of Clapton's contribution: "Eric's on two tracks on the album, but I wanted him on this song because George loved Eric and Eric loved George." Clapton uses Harrison's favourite technique, the slide guitar, to achieve the characteristic sound of a song of the deceased former Beatle. The heartfelt lyrics of "Never Without You" are sometimes misquoted the following lines, which refer to the titles of two of Harrison's songs from the Beatles' Abbey Road and Harrison's All Things Must Pass albums respectively: "Here Comes the Sun" is about you "I Dig Love" is about youStarr uses the riff-driven melody from Harrison's song "What Is Life" in the middle of "Never Without You", right before he makes reference to "All Things Must Pass".
The lyrics mention Harrison's composition "Within You Without You" from the Beatles' Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band album. After the first chorus, the lyric goes “Here today, not alone”, a reference to the 1982 Paul McCartney song, “Here Today”, written as a tribute to former bandmate John Lennon after he was assassinated. Music Video of "Never Without You" Misquoted Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Paul Hilal is the Founder and CEO of Mantle Ridge LP and an activist investor. Hilal graduated from Harvard College in 1988 with a degree in Biochemistry. In 1992 he received his J. D. from Columbia University School of Law and an M. B. A. from Columbia University School of Business in 1992. Hilal started his career in 1992 as an investment banker at Broadview Associates. Hilal moved to the Galleon Group. Hilal moved on to Hilal Capital Management in 1998 and left for Caliber Capital Management in 2002. Hilal joined Pershing Square Capital Management in 2006. During his time at Pershing Square, he worked on the firm’s activist investments in Ceridian, Air Products & Chemicals and Canadian Pacific Railway. While at Pershing, he served on Ceridian's board until the sale of the company to private equity firm Thomas H. Lee Partners in 2007. Hilal persuaded E. Hunter Harrison to come out of retirement to become CEO of the Canadian Pacific Railway. Hilal served as a Director of Canadian Pacific until his retirement from Pershing Square in January 2016.
In 2016, Pershing Square applied to the US SEC for exemptive relief in the matter of Hilal’s violation of Pershing Square’s compliance policies governing political contributions. Pershing Square was censured in response to the incident. In 2016, Hilal started Mantle Ridge, a New York-based investment fund with a current AUM of more than $2 billion. In January 2017, Paul Hilal led an effort to install former Canadian Pacific CEO E. Hunter Harrison as CEO of CSX Transportation after buying Harrison out of his contract with Canadian Pacific for nearly Cdn$100 million. In March 2017, CSX announced that Hunter Harrison was appointed CEO of CSX, that Paul Hilal would become Vice Chairman of the Board, that three independent directors would join the Board of CSX. On December 16, 2017, Harrison died
Cynthiana is a home rule-class city in Harrison County, Kentucky, in the United States. The population was 6,402 at the 2010 census, it is the seat of its county. Cynthiana was named after Cynthia and Anna Harrison, daughters of Robert Harrison, who had donated land for its establishment, though Harrison County was named after Colonel Benjamin Harrison, an early settler in the area and the sheriff of Bourbon County. Two Civil War battles were fought in Cynthiana. On January 23, 1877, an LL chondrite meteorite fell in Cynthiana. March 2, 1997, the South Fork of the Licking River which bisects Cynthiana flooded, causing extensive damage in Cynthiana and neighboring communities. Cynthiana is located in southern Harrison County at 38°23′18″N 84°17′49″W. U. S. Routes 27 and 62 pass through passing west of the downtown area. US 27 leads north 56 miles to Cincinnati and south 14 miles to Paris, while US 62 leads northeast 46 miles to Maysville and southwest 21 miles to Georgetown. Lexington is 31 miles to the southwest via US 27 or 29 miles via Kentucky Route 353.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 4.1 square miles, of which 4.0 square miles are land and 0.04 square miles, or 1.09%, are water. The South Fork of the Licking River, a tributary of the Ohio River, flows south to north through the city, passing west of the downtown area; the climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Cynthiana has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated "Cfa" on climate maps. US 27 is known otherwise as Paris Pike, Falmouth Road. US 62 is known otherwise as Leesburg Rd, Oddville Pike. KY 36 is known locally as Williamstown Road and Millersburg Pike. KY 32 is known locally as Connersville Pike and Millersburg Pike. KY 32 and KY 36 leave Cynthiana concurrently. KY 356 is known as White Oak Road. Cynthiana is served by the Harrison County School District with a total of seven public schools located within the county limits: High schools: Harrison County High School Technical Schools KY Tech Harrison Area Technology Center Middle schools: Harrison County Middle School Elementary schools: Eastside Elementary Westside Elementary Northside Elementary Southside ElementaryCynthiana has one private school: St. Edward School Maysville Community and Technical College has an extended campus located in Cynthiana Maysville Community and Technical College: Licking Valley CampusCynthiana has a public library, the Cynthiana-Harrison Public Library.
As of the census of 2000, there were 6,258 people, 2,692 households, 1,639 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,873.6 people per square mile. There were 2,909 housing units at an average density of 870.9 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 92.43% White, 5.29% Black or African American, 0.16% Native American, 0.18% Asian, 0.05% Pacific Islander, 0.81% from other races, 1.09% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.41% of the population. There were 2,692 households out of which 27.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 42.2% were married couples living together, 14.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 39.1% were non-families. 36.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 18.7% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.24 and the average family size was 2.89. In the city, the population was spread out with 22.7% under the age of 18, 9.0% from 18 to 24, 26.3% from 25 to 44, 21.9% from 45 to 64, 20.1% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 80.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 77.3 males. The median income for a household in the city was $28,519, the median income for a family was $34,691. Males had a median income of $27,704 versus $20,659 for females; the per capita income for the city was $15,227. About 13.3% of families and 16.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 23.1% of those under age 18 and 11.7% of those age 65 or over. 3M established a factory in Cynthiana in 1969. Post-it notes were developed in 1972 by Spencer Silver; until patents expired in the late 1990s, the 3M factory in Cynthiana was the only production site of Post-it notes worldwide. Today, it still accounts for nearly all of the world's production. Betty Pariso, IFBB professional bodybuilder Caleb Walton West, last governor of Utah Territory Celia Ammerman and star of America's Next Top Model Chris Snopek, Major League Baseball player Joe B. Hall, University of Kentucky men's basketball coach 1972–85.