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List of Spanish-language television networks in the United States

The following is a list of Spanish-language television networks in the United States. As of 2016 the largest Hispanic/Latino television audiences in the U. S. are in California, New York, Texas and Arizona. List of Spanish-language newspapers published in the United States List of Spanish-language magazines in the United States Category:Spanish-language radio in the United States "Spanish-Language TV Undergoing Growth Spurt", New York Times, September 10, 1986 Steve Beale, "New Ownership Transforms Spanish-language TV", Hispanic Business, ISSN 0199-0349 "Media Business: Spanish-Language TV Grows Up", New York Times, July 7, 1988 Federico A. Subervi-Velez. "Mass Communication and Hispanics: Television". Handbook of Hispanic Cultures in the United States: Sociology. Houston, Texas: Arte Público Press. Pp. 334+. ISBN 1558851011 – via Google Books. America Rodriguez. "Creating an Audience and Remapping a Nation: A Brief History of U. S. Spanish Language Broadcasting, 1930—1980". Quarterly Review of Film and Video.

16. Doi:10.1080/10509209709361470. Margaret A. Blanchard, ed.. "Hispanic Media". History of the Mass Media in the United States: An Encyclopedia. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-135-91749-4. America Rodriguez. Making Latino News: Race, Class. Sage. ISBN 978-0-7619-1552-2. Alan Albarran, ed.. Handbook of Spanish Language Media. Routledge. Rocío Rivadeneyra. "Gender and Race Portrayals on Spanish-Language Television". Sex Roles. 65. "Guide to Hispanic Networks", Broadcasting & Cable, October 1, 2012, ISSN 1068-6827, Special Report in Multichannel News and Broadcasting & Cable "Spate of Rebranding for Spanish-Language TV", New York Times, December 2, 2012 Dale Kunkel. "Food Marketing to Children on U. S. Spanish-Language Television". Journal of Health Communication. 18. Matthew Eshbaugh-Soha. "The President on Spanish-Language Television News". Social Science Quarterly. 95. Charles M. Tatum, ed.. "Spanish-Language Television". Encyclopedia of Latino Culture. ABC-CLIO. Pp. 835–848. ISBN 978-1-4408-0099-3. Dana Mastro. "Latinos' Perceptions of Intergroup Relations in the United States: The Cultivation of Group-Based Attitudes and Beliefs from English- and Spanish-Language Television".

Journal of Social Issues. 71. Kenton T. Wilkinson. Spanish-Language Television in the United States: Fifty Years of Development. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-317-68859-4. Hispanic Television Summit, annual industry conference in USA

Mainland Tactix

The Mainland Tactix are a New Zealand netball team based in Christchurch, Canterbury who compete in the ANZ Premiership. The team was one of the founding teams in the National Bank Cup the premier netball competition in New Zealand, during which the team was known as the Canterbury Flames. After the NBC was retired in 2007, the Flames became a founding franchise of the new trans-Tasman ANZ Championship and changed their name to the Canterbury Tactix. In 2013 they changed their name to Mainland Tactix, to state what region they are from; the Mainland team represent the New Zealand regions of Canterbury, West Coast and Marlborough. The Tactix have had mixed results during their competitive history; the "Flames" finished second in four seasons of the NBC, but since the start of the ANZ Championship the "Tactix" have finished no higher than sixth. Home games for the Tactix are played at the 7200-seat Horncastle Arena in Christchurch. In 2012 it was announced; the team uniform is red and black, in line with traditional Canterbury Rugby Union colours.

Their alternate uniform has the red colours reversed. In 2019 "The Good Oil" became the naming right sponsor for the Tactix. Prior to this they have had naming sponsors such as Silvermoon in 2017, Easiyo In 2012 and Mercury Energy In 2009; the ANZ Championship was founded in 2007 as the new elite domestic netball competition in New Zealand and Australia. It replaced the National Bank Cup in New Zealand and the Commonwealth Bank Trophy in Australia, which both played their final season in 2007; when the new trans-Tasman competition was announced, the competition was reported to feature five teams from each country. For the new competition, five New Zealand franchises were formed from amalgamations of National Bank Cup teams. A franchise based in Canterbury was an obvious selection, they were a direct replacement of the Canterbury Flames from the NBC. The Tactix, like most of the New Zealand-based teams, struggled in their first season, ending up a disappointing 8th, they were captained by ex-Silver Fern captain, Julie Seymour.

Tactix had their most successful year yet in 2009, finishing a respectful 6th, picking up several famous wins along the way. The Tactix have since come 10th every year since. 2010 saw the retirement of veteran Julie Seymour, the Tactix finished last for the first time. Maree Bowden took up the captaincy for 2010, while Donna Wilkins co-captained in 2011. 2011 saw the 2011 Christchurch earthquake which disrupted their season, leaving them with another wooden spoon, despite having a decent team on paper. 2011 import Kasey Evering suffered an ACL injury midseason. The fallout from the earthquake continued, with recruitment made harder, finances difficult and the city was in rebuild mode. Tactix were allowed a second import to help balance this, although Stacey Francis was injured for most of the season. Joanne Harten was the other import signed for the 2012 season, along with Elizabeth Manu from the Central Pulse and midcourter Keshia Grant, to go with the remaining members from previous years. Helen Mahon-Stroud stood down from the job, ex-Silver Ferns coach Leigh Gibbs was named as head coach, a position she has retained for the 2013 season.

Regardless, the Tactix finished last for the third time running, although they did win two games and managed to beat an Australian team for the first time since 2009. The Tactix have made several changes for the 2013 season to cover the loss of captain Maree Bowden, Anna Galvan, who have both retired, they were once again allowed two imports, which they used to re-sign English shooter Joanne Harten, the English captain and former Northern Mystics midcourter Jade Clarke. They have signed Silver Ferns squad member Julianna Naoupu in place of foundation member Ellen Halpenny. Competed as the "Canterbury Flames". 1998: 3rd 1999: 6th 2000: 2nd 2001: 2nd 2002: 2nd 2003: 6th 2004: 2nd 2005: 6th 2006: 4th 2007: 5th Mainland Tactix official website

Time Changes Everything

Time Changes Everything is the debut solo album by the English guitarist John Squire, released in 2002 on his own North Country Records label. The album contains many allusions to Squire's former band The Stone Roses, not least the cover which features an animal skull splattered with paint in the style of Jackson Pollock, a technique used by Squire for his covers of The Stone Roses debut album and its accompanying singles; the songs "I Miss You" and "15 Days" both feature references to The Stone Roses with many critics seeing the former as evidence of Squire's wish to end his long running feud with singer Ian Brown. All songs written by Squire. "Joe Louis" – 4:05 "I Miss You" – 3:51 "Shine a Little Light" – 3:43 "Time Changes Everything" – 4:45 "Welcome to the Valley" – 2:52 "15 Days" – 6:22 "Transatlantic Near Death Experience" – 5:56 "All I Really Want" – 3:51 "Strange Feeling" – 5:19 "Sophia" – 6:03 John Squire – Vocals, percussion Jonathan White – Bass Andy Treacey – Drums John EllisPiano, hammond organ, Fender Rhodes, clavinet, bass clarinet, snake charmer's pipe Official site

Chey Tae-won

Chey Tae-won is a South Korea billionaire businessman. He is the chairman of SK Group, Korea's third largest chaebol, that engages in the provision of semiconductors, telecommunication services, etc, he is well known for the group's Hynix merger deal, which becomes the world's third largest chip maker followed by Samsung Electronics and Intel. SK Group recorded profit of $213.6 and $23.8 billion respectively. As of 2019, he is the 8th richest man in South Korea with net worth of $3.2 billion. Most of his fortune is came from the holding company of SK Group. Chey is the chairman of South Korean chaebol SK Group, he attended Korea University and University of Chicago as an undergraduate and met his wife in Chicago, the daughter of former South Korea president, Roh Tae-woo. The Chey family has deep ties with the University of Chicago as Chey's father, the founder of the group, as well as his wife and eldest daughter all attended, he is married, has three children, was incarcerated near Seoul until his pardon in August 2015.

They have been separated since September 2011. In December 2015 he announced his intention to divorce. In January 2012, Chey was indicted of embezzling over $40 million from SK companies to cover up trading losses. However, he denies any wrongdoing. In January 2013, Chey was found guilty of embezzlement and was sentenced to 4 years in prison by the Seoul District Court. SK Corporation expressed their desire to file an appeal, he was pardoned by President Park Geun-hye in August 2015

Drexel University

Drexel University is a private research university with its main campus in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was founded in 1891 by a financier and philanthropist. Founded as Drexel Institute of Art and Industry, it was renamed Drexel Institute of Technology in 1936, before assuming the name Drexel University in 1970; as of 2015, more than 26,000 students were enrolled in over 70 undergraduate programs and more than 100 master's, professional programs at the university. Drexel's cooperative education program is a prominent aspect of the school's degree programs, offering students the opportunity to gain up to 18 months of paid, full-time work experience in a field relevant to their undergraduate major or graduate degree program prior to graduation. Drexel University was founded in 1891 as the Drexel Institute of Art and Industry, by Philadelphia financier and philanthropist Anthony J. Drexel; the original mission of the institution was to provide educational opportunities in the "practical arts and sciences" for women and men of all backgrounds.

The institution became known as the Drexel Institute of Technology in 1936, in 1970 the Drexel Institute of Technology gained university status, becoming Drexel University. Although there were many changes during its first century, the university's identity has been held constant as a controlled, non-sectarian, coeducational center of higher learning, distinguished by a commitment to practical education and hands-on experience in an occupational setting; the central aspect of Drexel University's focus on career preparation, in the form of its cooperative education program, was introduced in 1919. The program became integral to the university's unique educational experience. Participating students alternate periods of classroom-based study with periods of full-time, practical work experience related to their academic major and career interests. Between 1995 and 2009, Drexel University underwent a period of significant change to its programs and facilities under the leadership of Dr. Constantine Papadakis, the university's president during that time.

Papadakis oversaw Drexel's largest expansion in its history, with a 471 percent increase in its endowment and a 102 percent increase in student enrollment. His leadership guided the university toward improved performance in collegiate rankings, a more selective approach to admissions, a more rigorous academic program at all levels, it was during this period of expansion that Drexel acquired and assumed management of the former MCP Hahnemann University, creating the Drexel University College of Medicine in 2002. In 2006, the university established the Thomas R. Kline School of Law, in 2011 the School of Law achieved full accreditation by the American Bar Association. Dr. Constantine Papadakis died of pneumonia in April 2009 while still employed as the university's president, his successor, John Anderson Fry, was the president of Franklin & Marshall College and served as the Executive Vice President of the University of Pennsylvania. Under Fry's leadership, Drexel has continued its expansion, including the July 2011 acquisition of The Academy of Natural Sciences.

The College of Arts and Sciences was formed in 1990 when Drexel merged the two existing College of Sciences and College of Humanities together. The College of Media Arts and Design "fosters the study and management of the arts: media, the performing and visual"; the college offers sixteen undergraduate programs, 6 graduate programs, in modern art and design fields that range from graphic design and dance to fashion design and television management. Its wide range of programs has helped the college earn full accreditation from the National Association of Schools of Art and Design, the National Architectural Accrediting Board, the Council for Interior Design Accreditation; the Bennett S. LeBow College of Business history dates to the founding in 1891 of the Drexel Institute, that became Drexel University, of its Business Department in 1896. Today LeBow offers thirteen undergraduate majors, eight graduate programs, two doctoral programs; the LeBow College of Business has been ranked as the 38th best private business school in the nation.

Its online MBA program is ranked 14th in the world by the Financial Times. The part-time MBA program ranks 1st in academic quality in the 2015 edition of Business Insider's rankings. Undergraduate and graduate entrepreneurship programs are ranked 19th in the country by the Princeton Review. Economics programs at the LeBow College of Business are housed within the School of Economics. In addition to the undergraduate program in economics, the school is home to an M. S. in Economics program as well as a PhD program in economics. Faculty members in the School of Economics have been published in the American Economic Review, Rand Journal of Economics, Review of Economics and Statistics; the school has been ranked among the best in the world for its extensive research into matters of international trade. Drexel's College of Engineering is one of its oldest and largest academic colleges, served as the original focus of the career-oriented school upon its founding in 1891; the College of Engineering is home including two astronauts.

Today, Drexel University's College of Engineering, home to 19 percent of the undergraduate student body, is known for creating the world's first engineering d

This Lullaby

This Lullaby is a young adult novel written by Sarah Dessen. Remy is an eighteen-year-old, about to leave for college, her father, a musician, wrote his one and only hit song the day. The song, called "This Lullaby," became popular, but he died soon after its release. Now, Remy's mother is getting married for the fifth time. After her mother's previous failed marriages, love is something. One day, she randomly meets Dexter at a car dealership, he claims to feel a connection with her the second he saw her. He is two of her least favorite traits, but he is persistent. She finds herself falling for him, she doesn't want to care about him, but somehow she just can't bring herself to get rid of him. They start dating and she is surprised by how open and honest and caring he is; when Dexter overhears Remy saying that she only wants him to be a summer fling, they break up. Remy begins to date another guy, but she finds herself always thinking about Dexter. Meanwhile, her brother is getting engaged, her mother's new husband is cheating with his secretary, her friends are all having problems of their own.

But in the end, Remy realizes that she does love Dexter, they get back together. Remy still leaves for college but in Just Listen it is revealed that Remy and Dexter are together because Remy is shown with Dexter while Remy is on fall break from college; this lullaby is only a few words A simple run of chords Quiet here in this spare roomBut you can hear it, hear itWherever you may goI will let you downBut this lullaby plays on... Note: When Truth Squad does a cover of "This Lullaby", Dexter sings the 6th line as "Even if I let you down" instead. Remy Starr – Remy is the protagonist of This Lullaby and is cool and cynical. After seeing her mother's failed marriages, she proclaims, she believes. She is obsessive about cleanliness and does not allow anyone to eat or smoke in her car. Remy is named after an expensive brand of cognac, she is scarred by her past, as her father – whom she never knew – wrote her the song "This Lullaby" the day she was born, left soon after. The song becomes a one-hit wonder, Remy hears it in her life.

She claims to have relationships all figured out, in mathematical terms. She used to be known for partying. Dexter Jones – Dexter is the lead singer of a band called Truth Squad. Gangly and sociable, he bumps into Remy at her stepfather-to-be's car dealership, claiming to have sensed a special bond with her, it is revealed he dropped out of college for music, "breaking his mother's heart", as Remy's stepfather Don says at the Fourth of July barbecue. Don's sister is Dexter's aunt. Dexter's dog is named Monkey because he got a dog instead, he is carefree and funny. During the novel, he works at a one-hour photo place. One of these photos is evidence of Remy's stepfather's affair, Remy mistakenly believes Dexter shows it to her on purpose to hurt her. Dexter hates English muffins. Barbara Starr – Barbara is Remy's mother, who happens to be a famous author, her books are the romantic type, all about exotic locations and women who have everything yet nothing. Her latest book is'The Choice', she has been married numerous times, each time changing her outward personality to match her newest husband, yet still believes in love despite her failed relationships, in direct contrast to Remy's view on love.

Christopher Starr – Chris is Remy's brother. He used to be a juvenile delinquent, before he met his girlfriend, Jennifer Anne, whom he met at his job at Jiffy Lube. Since he's shaped up considerably, he breeds lizards in his room. He is named after his mother's favorite saint and he is close to Remy because of their shared childhood. Towards the end of the book, he and Jennifer Anne state. Jennifer Anne Baker – Jennifer Anne is Chris's girlfriend, described as being small with big blond hair, whip smart, she is seen as an uptight, annoying perfectionist in Remy's eyes only, is the only one who refers to Chris as "Christopher". In the book and Chris become engaged. Remy cannot tolerate Jennifer Anne. Jennifer Anne reads many self-help books and dislikes Chris's obsession with his lizards. Don Davis – Don is Barbara's fifth husband, they met at the car dealership when Remy went to buy a new car. A lifelong bachelor, he has habits that annoy both Chris and Remy: his paintings and statues, which seem to have sexual or violent themes, his pyramids of Ensure cans.

After his marriage with Barbara, he is caught having an affair with his secretary, Patty.... Jess – Jess is Remy's oldest friend, she is very emotionless, clashes a lot with Chloe. Remy not fat, she is the "mother" of their group of friends because she's been raising her two younger brothers since her mom died in fifth grade. She fights with Chloe often, she is the most responsible of the group. Jess avoids dating problems by not dating at all for the most part, she is somewhat Chloe's polar