Bharath Reddy pronunciation is a former Indian cricketer. Bharat Reddy was born at 12 November 1954 in Chennai, India, he was a wicket-keeper of team India for 4 test and 3 ODI. Reddy toured England with an Indian Schools XI in July and August 1973, scoring a century against a Midland Counties schools team, he made his first-class debut a few weeks for Vazir Sultan Tobacco Colts XI at the age of 18, captaining a team of nine other first-class debutants. In quick succession he kept wicket for Rest of India in the Irani Cup and for South Zone in the Duleep Trophy before making his Ranji Trophy debut for Tamil Nadu, all before the end of 1973. Before the 1973–74 season was out he had played two first-class matches for an Indian XI against Rest of India, made a short tour of Sri Lanka with an Indian team as the reserve wicket-keeper to Pochiah Krishnamurthy, playing in the match against Sri Lanka Board President's XI. Neither Reddy nor Krishnamurthy succeeded Farokh Engineer when he retired from Test cricket shortly afterwards, the selectors preferring Syed Kirmani.
Reddy kept wicket in one of the three matches India played against Sri Lanka in 1975–76, as Kirmani's deputy he toured Australia in 1977–78 and Pakistan in 1978–79. He got his chance in Test cricket when Kirmani was dropped and Reddy toured England as the first-choice wicket-keeper in 1979, he played in all four Tests in a series that India was not impressive. Reddy toured Australia and New Zealand as Kirmani's deputy in 1980–81 without playing a Test, he played three One Day Internationals between 1978 and 1981, against Pakistan and New Zealand. His best season with the bat was 1981–82, when he made 326 runs at 32.60 with three fifties, including his highest career score of 88 against Kerala. He captained Tamil Nadu from 1982–83 to 1985–86. Against Kerala in 1982 -- 83 he took six catches in eight in the match. After retiring from cricket, Reddy worked for Chemplast, he helped to run cricket training camps in Chennai, where he discovered Indian Test players Dinesh Karthik and Lakshmipathy Balaji.
Invoxia designs and markets smart office phones which communicate with smartphones and hybrid consumer IP Phone and wireless speakers. Founders of the company include Eric Carreel. Created in 2010 the company has offices in the United States. Invoxia is backed by Newfund since 2012. In 2013, Invoxia took control of the ancestral telephone manufacturer Swissvoice. In October 2015, Amazon announces Invoxia as a recipient of the Alexa Fund to integrate Alexa voice services into Triby. NVX 610: a smart desktop and conference IP phone NVX 620 a smart desktop and conference IP phone NVX 220 a smart desktop IP phone AudiOffice a smart desktop and conference dock VoiceBridge: a device to merge landline and mobile Triby Triby IO 2012 The company was awarded Best of CES Innovations at the Consumer Electronic Show in Las Vegas. 2016 The Company is awarded with 2 CES Innovation Awards for Triby, a connected speaker and an IP phone. Newfund.fr Usinenouvelle.com Lesechos.fr
The 2018 Sabah state election took place on 9 May 2018 in concurrence with the 14th Malaysian general election. This election was to elect 60 members of the 15th Sabah State Legislative Assembly; the previous Assembly was dissolved on 7 April 2018. Barisan Nasional, with the most seats, would be able to form a minority government alone, but BN and Homeland Solidarity Party decided to form a group of 31 seats, which would allow them to form a coalition government. Musa Aman reinstalled as Chief Minister on 10 May 2018. However, Sabah Heritage Party, Democratic Action Party and People's Justice Party, with confidence and supply of United Pasokmomogun Kadazandusun Murut Organisation, managed to form a pact of 39 seats in order to form a coalition government. Governor Juhar Mahiruddin installed Mohd. Shafie Apdal as the 15th Chief Minister on 12 May 2018; that marks the end of 24-year rule of BN in Sabah and the change of governing party in Sabah for the fifth time since 1963. The 14th General Election witnessed 29 governmental seats and 31 non-governmental seats filled the Sabah State Legislative Assembly.
The government side has 11 safe seat and 4 safe seat, while the non-government side has 2 safe seats and 5 safe seats. The following political parties contested in this election; the following is a summary of results of this election. In the 2018 general election, WARISAN together with the coalition of Pakatan Harapan are tied up with 29-29 seats with the Barisan Nasional in the election. Jeffrey Kitingan with his party of Homeland Solidarity Party under the United Sabah Alliance which are not aligned from either the two sides, has won two seats in the election and subsequently emerged as the decision maker for the formation of a state government from the two sides. Kitingan decide to team up with the BN to form coalition state government with him appointed as a Deputy Chief Minister while Musa Aman from BN to become the Chief Minister for another 5 years under the new coalition government. However, the situation changed when six seats assemblymen from the BN allied parties of United Pasokmomogun Kadazandusun Murut Organisation and United Sabah People's Party switched their allegiance to WARISAN, giving Shafie an advantage with 35 seats, sufficient to establish a coalition state government.
Earlier, Musa Aman had been sworn in as Chief Minister following the help of two seats from STAR. This situation has left Sabah with two ruling Chief Ministers, the second time in its history since the dispute between PBS and USNO in 1980s; the result of these events sparks a constitutional crisis in Sabah, the need to review and change the current constitution so as to curb the "allegiance switching" of assemblymen, after the swearing-in ceremony of the chief minister. Another four seats assemblymen from BN allied parties of UMNO and UPKO switching their allegiance to WARISAN on 13 May 2018; the Yang di-Pertua Negeri Juhar Mahiruddin had requested for Musa to step down, despite Musa still stressing that he still the rightful Chief Minister. Musa was issued a letter from the TYT that he is no longer the Chief Minister effective from 12 May 2018, delivered into his residence on 14 May 2018
Amanda Young is a fictional character in the Saw franchise. She is portrayed by Shawnee Smith. At first a minor character in the original film, her role expanded in the sequels until she became one of the most important characters in the series. Amanda's first appearance was as a minor character in the 2004 film Saw, she was the only known survivor of the Jigsaw Killer, a man who abducts people he sees as unappreciative of their lives and forces them into death traps. Her trap is depicted in a flashback while it is described to police and Dr. Lawrence Gordon: she wakes up with a device attached to her head set to rip her jaws open; the key is in the stomach of her "dead cellmate", sedated. David Tapp comments. At the end of the scene, she remarks, it is revealed in Saw II. She was sentenced to prison after being framed by Detective Eric Matthews for a crime she did not commit, she appears in most of the film as one of the subjects John traps in the Nerve Gas House along with several other people who Eric had framed, as well as the detective's son, Daniel.
As the last surviving female in the Nerve Gas House, it seems that her character is filling the role of a final girl of the film, yet this is a red herring. In a twist ending it is revealed that Amanda is working with John, seeing him as a father figure and agreeing to become his apprentice. Amanda claims that the test she experienced in the first film saved her life, this is what caused her to join him, she survives the nerve gas house, saved from the violent victim Xavier by Daniel, upon the arrival of Eric Matthews she abducts him as her first "test subject" and rescues John from his custody. Amanda expresses vengeful tendencies toward Eric as she tells him that the "tables have turned" and that she will make him experience what it is like to be imprisoned, as she traps him in a bathroom to rot. At the end of the film Amanda claims. Saw III specified that Amanda had been working with John since the first film, that she kidnapped one of the film's protagonists, Adam Stanheight, that she had killed Adam out of guilt shortly after said film.
Flashbacks in Saw III clarified that Eric had escaped from his trap, engaged in a vicious fight with Amanda for the whereabouts of his son. Amanda succeeded in defeating him, left Eric for dead. By the third film, Amanda is depicted as ignoring John's modus operandi by creating inescapable traps that kill the subject regardless of whether or not they complete their test, she displays tendencies of cutting herself under stress. The dying John decides to put Amanda through a test to see if she is still stable enough to carry on his work by having her work with Dr. Lynn Denlon to keep him alive while she oversees the tests of Jeff Denlon. Amanda acts abusively toward Lynn, jealous of the attention John is giving her having a fight with her at one point. At one point, she goes into another room to find an envelope that John told her about before his surgery. While John is being operated on, he becomes delirious and professes his love for his ex-wife, but which Amanda mistakes as an undeserved professed love for Lynn.
Amanda becomes angry and refuses to remove the shotgun collar from Lynn, which will kill her if John flatlines. A heated argument about John's ethics and whether or not Lynn learned anything ensues, revealing that Amanda made her traps inescapable because she felt that the victims wouldn't have learned anything from the test they were put through, ending with Amanda shooting Lynn in the abdomen just as Jeff walks in. Jeff shoots Amanda in the neck; as she dies, a saddened John explains the nature of her test - Lynn and Jeff are in fact husband and wife – and expresses disappointment at her defeating the point of his actions by giving her victims no chance to learn from their tests. A deleted scene in Saw III shows Amanda killing Eric, cutting his body several times while on top of him. Darren Lynn Bousman fought to keep this scene in, but the producers removed it because they thought it would be better to leave the door open for Eric's return in Saw IV. Leigh Whannell confirms on the Saw III DVD commentary that Amanda murdering Eric was the first time she killed out of spite and that it was this incident which caused her to stray from John's intentions.
Two deleted scenes were included in the Saw III Director's Cut DVD. The first was a flashback which showed Amanda meeting Adam in his apartment building prior to abducting him for Jigsaw's game. Adam complimented Amanda's hair, gave her a flyer promoting a friend's concert, flirtatiously took a photo of her; the second deleted scene took place between Amanda and Lynn in which they engaged in a fight that resulted in cuts on Amanda's arms. During Saw IV, Amanda's ability to pick up the much heavier Kerry's unconscious body is questioned by the FBI, leading them to believe another accomplice is helping John, it is discovered that the events of Saw III and Saw IV occurred at the same time, revealing that Amanda was alive during the events of the fourth film. Her blood-covered corpse is found by Agent Peter Strahm in the makeshift operating room just moments after her death, it is revealed that Detective Mark Hoffman, John's other apprentice, wrote the upsetting letter to Amanda in the previous film.
Amanda reappeared in Saw V, though only through flashbacks and voice appearances. On August 7, 2008
Carr Square is a neighborhood of St. Louis, Missouri; the near Northside neighborhood is bounded by Cass Avenue on the North, Cole Street on the South, North Tucker Boulevard and North 13th Street on the East, North Jefferson on the West. It was the site, from 1954 to 1971, of the infamous Pruitt–Igoe public housing complex. In 2010 Carr Square's racial makeup was 98.0% Black, 0.5% White, 0.3% Native American, 0.9% Two or More Races, 0.1% Some Other Race. 0.5 % of the population was of Latino origin. In June 2013 Forbes magazine profiled new streetcar systems of ten American cities that had built or were building new modern streetcar systems. According to Forbes, St. Louis is considering building a new modern line to connect downtown to Carr Square