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Daniel Freund

Daniel Freund is a German politician, serving as a Member of the European Parliament since July 2019. He is a member of Alliance 90/The Greens at national level, sits with the Group of the Greens/European Free Alliance in the European Parliament. Freund was born in Germany and earned an graduate degree in political science and law from Leipzig University, followed by a master's degree in public affairs from the Institute of Political Studies, during which he completed a study visit to the Elliott School of George Washington University. During his studies and his colleagues formed a European newspaper project called the European Daily, for which they were nominated for the European Charlemagne Youth Prize. After working as an intern at both the Federal Foreign Office and the EU Delegation in Hong Kong, as a consultant at Deloitte, Freund worked in the office of Member of the European Parliament Gerald Häfner in Brussels from 2013 to 2014. In July 2014, Freund moved to the Transparency International office in Brussels, where he was responsible for combating corruption among EU institutions until May 2019 as "Head of Advocacy for EU Integrity".

As part of his work with Transparency International, Freund was responsible for EU Integrity Watch, as well as the work on legislative transparency, conflicts of interest, revolving doors and the legislative footprint. He is a regular speaker at international conferences and appears in the media. In 2005, Freund joined the Alliance 90/The Greens political party. From 2013 to 2019, he became active in the party's working group on European Affairs as a co-opted member and as one of the committee's vice co-spokespersons. During the party's federal congress in November 2018 in Leipzig, Freund was elected to the 20th position on the party's list for the European Parliament elections of 2019, his party, a member of the Greens / EFA Group, won 20.5% of the votes in the elections. He is a member of the Committee on Constitutional Affairs. In the Committee on Constitutional Affairs, he is the coordinator for the Greens/EFA group and a member of the Working Group on the Conference on the Future of Europe.

He is a substitute member of the Committee on Transport and Tourism. In addition to his committee assignments, Freund is part of the Parliament's delegation to the EU-Montenegro Stabilisation and Association Parliamentary Committee, he co-chairs the European Parliament Intergroup on Anti-Corruption and is a member of the European Parliament Intergroup on LGBT Rights.. Danielfreund.eu, personal web as a member of the Greens/European Free Alliance Daniel Freund, Group of the Greens/European Free Alliance, Member, on the European Parliament's web europarl.europa.eu transparency.eu/author/daniel-freund Daniel Freund's page at transparency.eu @daniel_freund Daniel Freund on Twitter

BET Awards 2018

The 18th BET Awards were held at Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles, California, on June 24, 2018. The ceremony celebrated achievements in entertainment and honors music, sports and movies released between April 1, 2017 and March 31, 2018. On May 22, 2018, it was announced that the ceremony would be hosted by Jamie Foxx for the second time; the first wave of presenters were announced on June 11, with the second wave announced on June 14. Kevin Hart LL Cool J Yvonne Orji Jason Mitchell Chloe x Halle Bobby Brown Trevor Jackson Jacob Latimore T. I. Gabrielle Dennis Woody McClain Mike Colter Amandla Stenberg Tyler Perry Regina Hall Omari Hardwick Tika Sumpter SZA Winners highlighted in Bold Lifetime Achievement Award: Anita Baker Humanitarian Award: Mamoudou Gassama Ultimate Icon Award: Debra L. Lee Shine A Light Award: Brittnay Packnett Official website

Jewish People's and Peretz Schools

The Jewish People's Schools and Peretz Schools, along with its secondary school Bialik High School, is a private co-educational Jewish day school system. It is located in an on-island suburb of Montreal, Quebec. Established by members of the Labour Zionist Poale Zion movement in 1913, the school soon divided into two institutions, the Peretz Schools and the Jewish People's Schools; the two reunited in 1971, Bialik High School was founded shortly thereafter. The JPPS–Bialik school system offers both English and French sections, as well as the International Baccalaureate Primary Years and Middle Years Programmes. On 20 October 1910, the Fifth Poale Zion Convention held in Montreal passed Chaim Zhitlowsky's resolution for the establishment of a secular Yiddish-based school system across North America to transmit the movement's core Zionist and socialist ideals. A supplementary school called the National Radical School was established in 1913 in Montreal's Jewish immigrant quarter of the Mile End, meant as a secular alternative to the traditional synagogue schools of the 1870–1910s and the Talmud Torah system.

The school expanded to over two hundred students by 1914. The school was not tied to the Poale Zion party, by 1914 the party had lost control of the school to the Jewish Labour Bundist genosen. In 1918, the National Radical School was renamed the Jewish Peretz Schools after writer I. L. Peretz, purchased its first building on Cadieux Street near Prince Arthur Street; the secular Jewish curriculum was centred on the Yiddish language and literature, as well as on Jewish history and folklore. Principals and teachers invited international Yiddish figures into the classroom. Moving to a renovated factory on Duluth Street, the school added a kindergarten in 1941, established a full-day school in 1942; the school remained on Duluth until 1960 when it moved to Wavell Road in Côte Saint-Luc following the westward migration of the Jewish community. The emphasis on Yiddish over Hebrew at the National Radical School was hotly debated, a group of dissident activists emerged. In 1914, a group of educators led by Dr. Yehuda Kaufman, Moshe Dickstein and Abraham Parnass, broke away from the National Radical School to establish the independent Jewish People's Schools.

Classes took place in a house, with volunteers as teachers. The new school emphasized the equal importance of Hebrew and Yiddish in Jewish life, placed greater emphasis on Jewish tradition than did the National Radical School; the school would settle on St. Urbain Street near St. Cuthbert Street in 1920, staying there until 1952. A second building opened in 1926 on the corner of Waverly and Fairmount, remaining there until 1963. In 1927, the Jewish People's Schools established itself as an all-day Jewish school, the first in Montreal since the synagogue schools of the 1880s–1900s; the school taught public school curricula along with Jewish education and literature, Hebrew and Yiddish, the ideology of the Labour Zionist movement, at the cost of ten cents per week. As the Jewish community migrated westward, a new branch was built at Van Horne Avenue and Westbury Avenue in 1956. While the Jewish People's Schools moved in the direction of Outremont's middle-class element, the Peretz Schools continued to serve more of the working class elements of the Jewish community.

Except for the Peretz Schools' continued stress of Yiddish over Hebrew, by the 1920s the overall philosophy, educational objectives and pedagogical approaches of the Peretz and Jewish People's Schools were the same. Still, despite the efforts that were made to reunite the schools beginning in the 1920s, ideological differences prevented the Peretz and Jewish People's Schools from merging for half a century. In 1971, financial necessity led to the merger of the Jewish People's School and the Peretz Schools.:135 The unified educational system created Bialik High School a year offering a comprehensive curriculum of both secular and Jewish education for secondary students. In 2003, the elementary school's Wavell and Van Horne branches were consolidated and the Wavell location sold. A merger of JPPS–Bialik schools with UTT–Herzliah was announced in February 2011, but was soon rejected. JPPS–Bialik decided in 2016 to sell the elementary school's building on Van Horne and move its elementary students to the Bialik High School campus in Côte Saint-Luc, due to declining enrolment

Banerjee test

In compiler theory, the Banerjee test is a dependence test. The Banerjee test assumes that all loop indices are independent, however in reality, this is not true; the Banerjee test is a conservative test. That is, it will not break a dependence that does not exist; this means. For a loop of the form: A true dependence exists between statement s1 and statement s2 if and only if: ∃ i, j ∈: i ≤ j a n d f = g An anti dependence exists between statement s1 and statement s2 if and only if: ∃ i, j ∈: i > j a n d f = g For a loop of the form: A true dependence exists between statement s1 and statement s2 if and only if: ∃ i, j ∈: i < j a n d f = g An example of Banerjee's test follows below. The loop to be tested for dependence is: L e t f = i + 9 L e t g = j + 0 So therefore, a 0 = 9, a 1 = 1, b 0 = 0, b 1 = 1 And b 0 − a 0 = − 9 U m a x = m a x when 0 ≤ j < i < n L m i n = m i n when 0 ≤ j < i < n Which gives: U m a x = 9 − 0 = 9 L m i n = 1 − 0 = 1 Now, the bounds on b 0 − a 0 are: 1 ≤ − 9 ≤ 9 Clearly, -9 is not inside the bounds, so the antidependence is broken.

U m a x = m a x when 0 ≤ i ≤ j < n L m i n = m i n when 0 ≤ i ≤ j < n Which gives: U m a x = 9 − 9 = 0 L m i n = 0 − 9 = − 9 Now, the bounds on b 0 − a 0 are: − 9 ≤ − 9 ≤ 0 Clearly, -9 is inside the bounds, so the true dependence is not broken. Because the antidependence was broken, we can assert that anti depende

Mariloup Wolfe

Mariloup Wolfe is a Canadian actress and film director. She went to F. A. C. E. School, an art school in Montreal, she holds a major in Film Production from Concordia University and a minor in Cultural Studies from McGill University. Mariloup Wolfe became famous through her role as Marianne in the popular TV series Ramdam broadcast since 2001 on Télé-Québec, she was married to actor Guillaume Lemay-Thivierge. They have Miro Lemay-Thivierge, they announced their separation on November 13, 2015, after a relationship of 14 years and 9 months of marriage. 2001: The favorite game, Shell look-alike 2002: Cul-de-sac, Victoire 2004: C. R. A. Z. Y. Brigitte 2004: À part des autres, Nellie 2005: De ma fenêtre, sans maison, Sylvie 2006: À vos marques... party!, Sandrine Meilleur 2007: Les rois du surf, voice 2009: À vos marques... Party! 2, Sandrine Meilleur 2010: Toy Story 3, voice of Barbie in Quebec version 2015: La Guerre des tuques 3D - Sophie 1999: Tag, Camilla 1999-00: 2 frères, Ariane Aubry 2000: Caserne 24, Marie-Ève 2000: Km/h, Julie 2001–08: Ramdam, Marianne 2002: Fred-DY, Élise Désy 2002: Le plateau, Patineuse artistique 2002: Jean Duceppe, Denise Pelletier 2003: 3X Rien, Sonia 2006: Il était une fois dans le trouble, Sabrina 2007: C.

A. Marie-Pierre 2007–08: Fais ça court!, host 2010: Musée Éden, Camille Courval 2001: Fly fly 2004: Trois petits coups 2008: Les pieds dans le vide 2019: Jouliks 2005: Prix MetroStar: Youth artiste for Ramdam 2007: Prix Artis: Youth artiste 2007: Prix KARV: Best mother 2007: Prix KARV: Coolest Québécois personality 2007: Prix Gémeaux: Best leading youth role for Ramdam 2008: Prix Artis: Youth artiste 2004: Nomination Prix MetroStar: Youth artiste for Ramdam 2006: Nomination Prix Artis: Youth artiste for Ramdam 2004: Nomination Prix Gémeaux: Best leading youth role for Ramdam Official Website Blog about Mariloup Wolfe