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Liga 2 (Indonesia)

Liga 2 is the second-tier of the football competition system in Indonesia, organized by PSSI. Before 2017, this competition was named the Liga Indonesia Premier Division; the competition is divided into several groups because of geographic and number of participants factors. As a result of continuing conflict between PT Liga Indonesia and PT Liga Prima Indonesia Sportindo, there were two different Liga Indonesia Premier Division being organized for 2011–12 season, one for the Indonesia Super League and the other for Indonesian Premier League. Starting the 2014 season Premier Division is organized again by PT Liga Indonesia after the dissolution of LPIS. Prior to the formation of Indonesia Super League in 2008, Premier Division was the Indonesian top-flight football league. Along with Indonesia Super League, Premier Division is a professional competition. In January 2017, PSSI renamed the competition to Liga 2. Notes: Dunhill Kansas antv Bank Mandiri Djarum Super Esia Extra Joss Ti-Phone TVRI antv RCTI MNCTV GTV iNews Kompas TV MNC Vision Networks SCTV Trans TV TV7 tvOne First Media and Big TV Orange TV Telkom Indonesia iflix ^1: As the first tier.

^2: As the second tier. Official website of PT Liga Indonesia Official website of PSSI

Road Scholars

Road Scholars is the second live album by the American jazz group Spyro Gyra, released in 1998 by GRP Records. The final track, "Best Friends," is a studio recording. "Heart of the Night" – 6:41 "Breakfast at Igor's" – 7:20 "Morning Dance" – 4:16 "Shaker Song" – 10:15 "Shanghai Gumbo" – 6:28 "Innocent Soul" – 6:28 "South American Sojourn" – 5:36 "Ariana" – 6:07 "De la Luz" – 8:24 "Daddy's Got a New Girl Now" – 6:01 "Best Friends" – 4:04 Jay Beckensteinsaxophone Tom Schumankeyboards Julio Fernándezguitar Scott Ambushbass guitar Joel Rosenblatt – drums Spyro Gyra-Road Scholars at Discogs Spyro Gyra-Road Scholars at AllMusic Spyro Gyra official web site

Jamelia

Jamelia Niela Davis is an English singer and television presenter. She has released three studio albums, each of which has reached the Top 40 in the UK, which collectively have spawned eight UK top-ten singles. In addition, Jamelia has won four MOBO Awards, a Q Award and has received nine BRIT Award nominations. Jamelia's professional music career began in 1999, when she released her debut single, "So High", followed by a more successful single, "I Do", she released her debut full-length studio album, Drama, in June 2000. Jamelia went on to release further successful singles, including "Superstar" which charted at number three on the UK Singles Chart with "Superstar" charting at number one in Australia and becoming platinum certified in Australia, she went on to further release another two studio albums, Thank You and Walk with Me, before leaving Parlophone following a dispute with executives over the release of "No More", the third offering from Walk with Me. Jamelia's ten-year-successful career span has led her to becoming a judge on shows such as Move Like Michael Jackson in 2009.

Her filmography includes her own TV documentaries, including Jamelia: Whose Hair Is It Anyway, her own edition of the popular Channel 4 show, The House That Made Me and in 2011, her own BBC Three documentary, Jamelia: Shame About Single Mums. In 2010 she signed a new record deal with All Around the World Productions, she was a panellist on the ITV magazine show Loose Women from 2013 until 2016. Jamelia was born in Birmingham to single mother Paulette Davis, her mother is Jamaican and her father is Zimbabwean. She grew up in nearby Hockley and attended a local primary school, Brookfields Primary School and later attended the CTC Kingshurst Academy known as the City Technology College. Jamelia was signed to Capitol Records at 15 after record producers heard recordings of her self-written a cappella songs that she had made on a karaoke machine. In late 1999, Jamelia recorded the single So High, a collaboration with fellow R&B vocalist Rosita Lynch; the single failed to chart in both the UK and mainland Europe, did not appear on any of Jamelia's subsequent albums.

Following the poor sales of the single, Jamelia left Capitol Records, but was signed up with record company Parlophone, a branch of EMI. Taking some time to record her debut studio album, Jamelia returned to the music scene in 1999 with the single "I Do", which became her first commercially successful single in the UK and mainland Europe, making the UK Top 40 and holding Top 20 positions in France and Sweden; the single's mediocre chart success, led to the delay of the release of Money. Jamelia's third single, "Money", was released in February 2000; the single was the singer's breakthrough in the UK, peaking at number five and spending nine weeks in the UK Top 75. Despite the success of Money, Drama did not make a major chart impression in the UK, where it peaked at number 39; the third single from the album, "Call Me", reached number 11, the fourth single, "Boy Next Door", peaked at number 42. Recognition for the singer's early success came in late 2001 at the BRIT Awards. Jamelia was nominated for Best British Video and Best British Female.

Jamelia recorded her second studio album, Thank You, in 2002 and early 2003 following the birth of her daughter Teja in 2001. The first single lifted from Thank You was the R&B-influenced "Bout", on which she collaborated with American rap star Rah Digga; the second single, the much poppier "Superstar", became Jamelia's highest peaking at the time when it peaked at number three, earned the spot of the 26th best-selling of 2003 in the UK. It remains. Parent album Thank You, released shortly after "Superstar", was expected to replicate the single's success, but entered the UK chart at number 65. Subsequently, a number of record producers worked with Jamelia on a re-release of the album that featured new artwork and track listing, including two new songs: her collaboration with Coldplay's Chris Martin and DJ K Staveley, "See It in a Boy's Eyes", "DJ". Promoting the re-release, title track "Thank You" was issued shortly before. Known to be Jamelia's favourite of her releases, the song became her highest charting single to date in the UK, where it peaked at number two and received the 2004 MOBO Award for Best Single and a BRIT Award nomination in the same category.

The fourth single "See it in a Boy's Eyes" was released in mid-2004 and became Jamelia's third consecutive top five hit, winning a MOBO Award for Best Video and a Q Award for Best Single. The success of Thank You resulted in five BRIT Award nominations for Jamelia in 2004 and 2005 for Best British Female, Best British Single, Best Female Solo Act, Best British Urban Act; the album became the 36th best-selling of 2004 and was certified double platinum by the BPI in recognition of 600,000 copies shipped to retailers. Jamelia contributed a cover version of Kool and the Gang's "Straight Ahead" for their remix/covers album The Hits: Reloaded. In mid-2004, Jamelia collaborated with Italian singer Tiziano Ferro on "Universal Prayer" for the 2004 Olympic Games soundtrack, it became her first Number 1 single in Italy and Spain and was added to non-UK editions of Thank You. In late 2004, Jamelia was asked to contribute to the Band Aid 20 charity single "Do They Know It's Christmas?", on which she sang with Will Young.

The single was certified platinum. Around the same time, Jamelia released the lead single from the s

2009 Wiltshire Council election

Elections to Wiltshire Council, a new unitary authority, were held on 4 June 2009. The whole council of ninety-eight members was up for election, with each member to be elected in a single-member electoral division. None of the new electoral divisions was identical to any of the divisions or wards of the council's predecessors, Wiltshire County Council and the four district councils within its area, North Wiltshire and West Wiltshire; as with other county elections in England, these local elections in Wiltshire took place on the same day as the European elections of 2009. The 2005 Wiltshire County Council election, the last to the old county council, coincided with the general election of 2005, the county elections of 1997 and 2001 had coincided with general elections. Wiltshire's "two tier" system of local government until 2009 was typical of English shire counties, with the county, excluding the pre-existing unitary authority of Swindon, being sub-divided into four local government districts.

However, the Department for Communities and Local Government announced on 25 July 2007 that with effect from 1 April 2009 Wiltshire was to be served by a new unitary authority, replacing Wiltshire County Council and the four district councils within its area, with Swindon continuing as a separate unitary authority. Although the new authority came into being on 1 April 2009, the date on which the four district councils ceased to exist, the first elections to the new council were not held until 4 June. For some two months, the role of elected members of the new authority was carried out by the 48 outgoing Wiltshire county councillors and by an "Implementation Executive" consisting of eight members appointed from the outgoing county council and two members from each of the outgoing districts. Wiltshire local elections Election results at Wiltshire Council website Local Elections 2009 Wiltshire at andrewteale.me.uk

Carlos Núñez Muñoz

Carlos Núñez Muñoz is a Galician musician and multi-instrumentalist who plays the gaita, the traditional Galician bagpipe, Galician flute, Irish flute and low whistle. Nuñez was born in 1971 in Galicia, he began playing the bagpipes. In his early teens, he was invited to play with the Festival Orchestra of the Festival Interceltique de Lorient in Brittany, he studied the recorder at the Royal Conservatory in Madrid and gained stature as a young virtuoso. He met Paddy Moloney of The Chieftains and performed with the band two years becoming referred to as the "7th member" of the band, he appeared on their Grammy-winning Santiago, which focused on Galician music and included other artists such as Los Lobos and Linda Ronstadt. He has collaborated with Ry Cooder, Sharon Shannon, Sinéad O'Connor, The Chieftains, Altan and La Vieja Trova Santiaguera, he collaborated with Liam O'Flynn on The Piper's Call to perform Muiñeira de Poio / Muiñeira de Ourense. His most renowned album was 1996's A Irmandade Das Estrelas, which sold an unprecedented 100,000 copies, included collaborations with Nightnoise, Luz Casal, Tino di Geraldo, Tríona Ní Dhomhnaill and Mícheál Ó Domhnaill, Kepa Junkera, Ry Cooder, The Chieftains, Dulce Pontes.

He was a key collaborator in Tamiya Terashima's soundtrack for the film Tales from Earthsea, released in July 2006. He released an additional album, titled Melodies from Gedo Senki, which included new Gedo Senki OST tracks along with new tunes by Carlos himself. On his 1999 album Os Amores Libres, he collaborated with French producer Hector Zazou, he continues to tour the world playing in small venues. Nuñez was in Japan in October 2011 reciting at two locations, at Sarutahiko Shrine in Ise, Mie and a live house in Tokyo with regular collaborator Pancho Álvarez, his brother Xurxo Nuñez and Begona Rioboo working with an Okinawan singer song writer Koja Misako and keyboardist Sahara Kazuya, he played his first major North American tour in October 2012, accompanied by his brother Xurxo on percussion, Álvarez on guitar, fiddle player Katie McNally, fiddle-player Sahra Featherstone and singer Eleanor McCain. He was hailed as the "Hendrix of the bagpipes". In 2010 he collaborated with the French Puy du Fou theme park in the creation of their show "The Secret of the Lance."

In January 2013 he embarked on a seven date tour of the UK with fellow pipe-player Philip Pickett and early music ensemble The Musicians of the Globe. In 2016 he participated in the film J: Beyond Flamenco by Carlos Saura, the legendary Spanish film maker who reveals the energy and passion of the jota, a waltz-like castanet dance with its origins in Saura's home province of Aragon. Around a Celtic circle, Nuñez with his bagpipe directed the Galician jota. Surrounded by musicians and dancers, he got a crescendo that ends up being one of the most energetic and magical moments of the film. Brotherhood of Stars - 1996 Os Amores Libres - 1999 Maio Longo - 2000 Todos Os Mundos - 2002 Un Galicien en Bretagne - 2003 Cinema Do Mar - 2005 En Concert - 2006 CD & DVD Melodies from Gedo Senki - 2007 Alborada do Brasil - 2009 Discover - 2012 Inter-Celtic - 2014, Sony Official website Video J: Beyond Flamenco de Carlos Saura, galician jota by Carlos Núñez. J: Beyond Flamenco Web

Survivor Philippines: Celebrity Showdown

Survivor Philippines: Celebrity Showdown is the third season of the Philippine version of the reality television series Survivor. Richard Gutierrez took over hosting duties after the show's previous host, Paolo Bediones, moved to TV5 a few months after the second season ended airing. Unlike the first two seasons, this installment would feature 18 celebrities from different fields of film, TV, sports and pop culture. Teasers of the castaways' identities were revealed between July and August 2010 before they were revealed on August 14, 2010; the show would be the second time. The edition took place for only 36 days instead of the usual 39; this would be the first one in which castaways would live in a single camp before splitting into three tribes. The three tribes, as well as the merged tribe, are named after Burmese mythical creatures: the crocodile-like creature Magan, the dragon Nagar, the long-haired ox Sar Mayee, the eagle warrior Galone; the various Burmese references were attributed to the setting's proximity to Myanmar.

The show premiered on GMA Network on August 30, 2010. The season was won by Brazilian-Japanese model and TV actor Akihiro Sato, with a vote of 3–2–2 in its live finale aired on December 3, 2010. Tribe Leaders: Tribe-colored armbands were given to the tribe leaders to symbolize their tribe's position, their role in the game was significant for other tribe matters. Tribe Leader Vote: This twist only allowed the tribe leader to vote off a tribe mate and only occurred on the second Tribal Council. Isla Misteryo: Based on the "Exile Island" twist on the US version, known in this case as "Isla Misteryo", where a chosen member of each tribe would stay until the following Immunity challenge. While immunity is indeed waiting at Isla Misteryo, obtaining it is a little different. Instead, castaways would search for gold coins to be used as currency to buy certain items at a store there; those items include creature comforts, reminders of home, immunity bracelets. Kidnapping: Completely different from the first season, instead of the kidnapped castaway staying in the opposing tribe for a period of time, he/she would become a member of the tribe who kidnapped him/her.

This power was given to the first winning tribe on the Cycle 3 Reward Challenge. Tribal Shuffle: This twist dissolved a certain tribe who had the least number of castaways. To put the castaways from the dissolved tribe into the remaining tribes, new tribe leaders were determined first by picking rocks, after which a schoolyard pick occurred. Double Elimination Tribal Council: For the third consecutive season, this twist had returned, which occurred just before the merge; this time, the winning tribe would join the losing tribe in voting off another castaway from the latter tribe. Jury House: The activities of the jury members in a so-called "Jury House", where they would stay until the final Tribal Council, were aired. For consistency with other Survivor articles, events in the Jury House are not covered in this article and in succeeding ones. 7th Jury Member Vote:, The penultimate Tribal Council involved the 6 members of the jury and the final 4 voting to eliminate one of the final 4, making the evictee the 7th and final member of the jury.

The results of this vote was revealed live back in Manila on its live finale. The vote resulted in a tied vote. Sole Survivor Live Vote: After the final 3 were declared, the Final Tribal Council was held and 7 members of the jury voted for the Sole Survivor between the final three live. Cycles in this article refer to the three-day periods in the game, composed of at least the Immunity Challenge and the subsequent Tribal Council. Except on the first cycle, every cycle begins at the end of the previous Tribal Council. So any events that occurred after a Tribal Council will be chronicled in the next cycle. Reward Challenge: In a challenge based on the four classical elements, the castaways would start by scaling a wall and traverse a cargo net, they would run to a mud pit, retrieve at least three rings of the same color, emerge from the pit, walk over a bed of hot coals and shoot the rings to a pole. When the reserve of rings ran out, they could go back to the mud pit and retrieve at least another ring to repeat the process.

Once three rings had been shot to the pole, they would run to a platform and raise a flag. First two to raise their flag would win. Reward: A scroll each. One to be opened on the spot and the other be opened on the holder's first Tribal Council. Immunity Challenge: Using a piece of flint and several pieces of tinder, castaways would try to light a fire high enough to burn a rope; the two persons who did this would each win an immunity bracelet that they may use on a Tribal Council of their choice. Day 1: At a hotel in Ranong, the celebrities, as well as Philippine and Thai media were assembled for an upcoming press conference. During the event, the celebrities, still in their formal attire, were dragged out of the hotel by several locals and whisked away in several small songthaews. Upon arrival at a designated spot, they were met by Richard and were told that the game had started there. To bring home the point of being on their own, their luggages were burned in front of them, they were told that they would start as one tribe.

The host handed a piece of flint to Buhawi. They were given a map to their camp, told to arrive before sundown. Along the way, they gathered tags with their names on them. Meanwhile, Ian lost his nametag and