Mario Baroffio was an Argentine film actor of the classic era of Argentine cinema. Baroffio began his film career in 1936, starred in nearly 40 films between and his death in 1962. An actor with a varied repertoire in comedy and drama, one of his last films was Buscando a Mónica in 1962. El noveno mandamiento Buscando a Mónica Cumparsita, La Venenosa, La Angustia de un secreto.... Teófilo Dagli Appennini alle Ande Nubes de humo Cubitos de hielo Luces de candilejas Pícara soñadora, La Mujer desnuda, La Reportaje a un cadáver The Phantom of the Operetta Somos todos inquilinos Tres mosquiteros, Los La pasión desnuda Niña de fuego, La La Mano que aprieta ¡Qué rico el mambo! Tía de Carlitos, La Zapatillas coloradas, Las Cuidado con las mujeres Rhythm and Pepper Bólidos de acero Ladrón canta boleros, El Mary tuvo la culpa Hombre de las sorpresas, El Imitaciones peligrosas Pantalones cortos Rodríguez, supernumerario Pelota de trapo.... Don Pascual Senda oscura, La Caraba, La Secta del trébol, La Comisario de Tranco Largo, El....
Murder of Jagendra Singh refers to the killing of a journalist in India by setting him on fire on 1 June. Jagendra Singh was an Indian journalist from Uttar Pradesh, he died on 8 June 2015 from burn injuries. He had been set on fire on 1 June 2015 by some local policemen and criminals under the directions of Uttar Pradesh Minister Rammurti Singh Verma. Singh had worked for Hindi language media for 15 years. Singh used to run a Facebook page called Shahjahanpur Samachar, it had a number of followers and Singh had written posts about Verma's alleged links to corruption and illegal mining. But, he had not backed the claims by posting evidence. On 4 May 2015, Rammurti Verma and some of his henchmen had raped a female Anganwadi worker, she told a local court that a First Information Report was being refused to be filed against Ram Murti Verma. Jagendra Singh had taken up the news. Verma had claimed that it was a political ploy by his rivals and Singh to plant the fake case against him. On 22 May 2015, Singh wrote a post saying that he was being harassed by policemen, criminals and that he feared that he might be killed by Verma.
On 1 June 2015, according to his family members, a group of policemen and goons came in two cars in late afternoon and barged into his house in Shahjahanpur. They got into an argument with him reminding him that he had been told not to write anything against Verma, they pinned him down, poured petrol on him and set him on fire. He was taken to the district hospital in Shahjahanpur initially, he was shifted to King George's Medical University in Lucknow where he died. The Superintendent of Police of Shahjahanpur, Babloo Kumar, had claimed that Singh was not a journalist, had committed suicide; the police had said he had an ongoing investigation against him and they had gone to arrest him when he attempted suicide. They said they waited; when they saw smoke coming out of a ventilation point, they found Singh on fire. They claimed that they took him to the hospital; the police said they were investigating the case. In his dying declaration, Singh held Verma responsible for the attack and added that another attempt had been made on his life on 28 April 2015.
He died of his injuries in a Lucknow hospital on 8 June. Soon afterwards, a video appeared on the internet which a badly burned Singh lying on his hospital bed talking to the camera, he could be heard saying, "Why did they have to burn me? If the ministers and his goondas had a grudge, they could have beaten me instead of pouring kerosene and burning me."Following Singh's death, his son Raghvendra Singh filed a police case. A FIR was filed against minister Ram Murti Verma, a police inspector Prakash Rai of Kotwali police station and four others, they were charged under Sections 120B, 504 and 506 of the Indian Penal Code. On 13 June 2015, 5 policemen suspected to be involved in the case were suspended, among them was Sri Prakash Rai. On 24 June 2015, The Hindu newspaper reported that according to its sources the forensic report says that the burns were self-inflicted; the Chairman of the Press Council of India, Chandramauli Kumar Prasad, on 10 June called it an attack on the freedom of press and asked the state government to form a Special Investigative Team consisting of officers of good character to handle the case.
Amnesty International urged the Government of Uttar Pradesh to start an independent inquiry into the case. Committee to Protect Journalists urged the authorities to conduct a swift and transparent investigation on the case. On 12 June 2015, Ram Gopal Yadav, the General Secretary of Samajwadi Party to which the prime accused belonged, told media persons that Verma will not be removed from state cabinet, he said. On 14 June 2015, the family members of the journalist started an indefinite dharna to demand for justice, they told reporters that they were getting threats and were being offered hush money to withdraw the case. On 22 June 2015, Uttar Pradesh Chief Minister Akhilesh Yadav met the family and promised them an ex-gratia of ₹30 lakhs for the journalist's family. On 23 June, the family ended the dharna. List of journalists killed in India Mining scams in India Murder of Sandeep Kothari Sumaira Abdulali, an environmental activist
Dyserythropoiesis refers to the defective development of red blood cells called erythrocytes. This problem acquired, or inherited; some red blood cells may be destroyed within the bone marrow during the maturation process, whereas others can enter the circulation with abnormalities. These abnormalities can be functional and/or morphological, which can lead to anemia since there may be increased turnover of red blood cells. There are a number of diseases. Congenital/inherited causes include congenital dyserythropoietic anemia, pyruvate kinase deficiency, hereditary pyropoikilocytosis, abetalipoproteinemia. Acquired causes include nutrient deficiency/malnutrition, myelodysplasia, HIV infection, certain medications. Erythropoiesis Erythrocyte Congenital dyserythropoietic anemia
Nintendo Entertainment Analysis & Development Division abbreviated as Nintendo EAD Nintendo Research & Development 4 Department, was the largest software development division inside of Nintendo. It was preceded by the Creative Department, a team of designers with backgrounds in art responsible for many different tasks, to which Shigeru Miyamoto and Takashi Tezuka belonged. Both served as managers of the EAD studios and were credited in every game developed by the division, with varying degrees of involvement. Nintendo EAD was best known for its work on games in the Donkey Kong, The Legend of Zelda, F-Zero, Star Fox, Animal Crossing and Wii series. Following a large company restructure following the death of company president Satoru Iwata, the division merged with Nintendo's Software Planning & Development division in September 2015, becoming Nintendo Entertainment Planning & Development. During the 1970s, when Nintendo was still predominantly a toy company, it decided to expand into interactive entertainment and the video game industry.
Several designers were hired to work under the Creative Department, which, at the time, was the only game development department within Nintendo. Among these new designers were Makoto Kano, who went on to design various Game & Watch games, Shigeru Miyamoto, who would create various Nintendo franchises. In 1972, the department was renamed to Development Department; the department was consolidated into a division and separated into three groups, Nintendo R&D1, R&D2 and R&D3. After the success of Donkey Kong, a game designed by Shigeru Miyamoto Nintendo president Hiroshi Yamauchi created the Nintendo Research & Development 4 Department in 1983, a new development department to complement the other three existing ones in the Nintendo Research & Development division. Yamauchi appointed Hiroshi Ikeda, former president of Toei Animation, as general manager, Miyamoto as chief producer, who would become one of the most recognized video game developers in the world. Nintendo drafted a couple of key graphic designers to the department including Takashi Tezuka and Kenji Miki.
With the arcade market dwindling, Nintendo R&D1's former focus, the department concentrated most of their software development resources on the emerging handheld video game console market thanks to the worldwide success of Nintendo's Game Boy. This catapulted the R&D4 department to become the lead software developer for Nintendo home video game consoles, developing a myriad of games for the Family Computer home console. Hiroshi Ikeda's creative team had many video game design ideas, but was lacking the necessary programming power to make it all happen. Toshihiko Nakago, his small company Systems Research & Development, had its expertise in computer-aided design tools and was familiar with the Famicom chipset, was hired to work with Masayuki Uemura's Nintendo R&D2 to internally develop software development kits; when Nintendo R&D2 and SRD jointly began porting over R&D1 arcade games to the Famicom, Shigeru Miyamoto took the opportunity to lure Nakago away from R&D2, to help Miyamoto create his first Nintendo R&D4 video game, Excitebike.
And so the original R&D4 department became composed of Miyamoto, Takashi Tezuka, Kenji Miki, Minoru Maeda handling design. One of the first games developed by the R&D4 department was Mario Bros. in 1983, designed and directed by Miyamoto. The department was, unable to program the game with such an inexperienced team, so counted with programming assistance from Gunpei Yokoi and the R&D1 department. One of the first self-developed games was Super Mario Bros. the sequel to Mario Bros. The game set standards for the platform genre, went on to be both a critical and commercial success. In 1986, R&D 4 developed The Legend of Zelda; the phenomenal sales of Super Mario Bros. and The Legend of Zelda fueled the expansion of the department with young game designers such as Hideki Konno, Katsuya Eguchi, Kensuke Tanabe, Takao Shimizu, who would become producers themselves. In 1989, one year before the Super Nintendo Entertainment System was released in Japan, the R&D4 department was spun-off and made its own division named Nintendo Entertainment Analysis & Development.
The division was comprised into two departments: the Software Development Department, which focused on video game development and was led by Miyamoto, the Technology Development Department, which focused on programming and developing tools and was led by Takao Sawano. The technology department was born out of several R&D2 engineers that were assisting SRD with software libraries. After that, the same department collaborated with Argonaut Games to develop the Super FX chip technology for the SNES, first used in Star Fox in 1993; this venture allowed the Technology Development Department to become more prominent in the 3D era, where they programmed several of Nintendo EAD's 3D games with SRD. F-Zero, released in 1990, was the first video game programmed at the division. Prior to that, most programming was outsourced to SRD Co. Ltd. In 1997, Miyamoto explained that about twenty to thirty employees were devoted to each Nintendo EAD title during the course of its development, it was that he disclosed the existence of the SRD programming company within the division, formally Nintend
Starobesheve is an urban-type settlement in the southeast of Donetsk Oblast, Ukraine. It is the administrative center of Starobesheve Raion. Starobesheve is located on the right bank of the Kalmius River, about 20 kilometres northwest of the border with Russia. Population: 6,317 . Starobeshevo was founded in 1779 as a selo of Beshevo by Greek settlers who moved from the settlement of Beshevo in Crimea, hence the name. During much of the 19th century, it belonged to Alexandrovsky Uyezd of Yekaterinoslav Governorate. In 1874, it was transferred to Mariupolsky Uyezd of the same governorate. After 1866, it was the administrative center of Beshevskaya Volost. In 1896, Beshevo was renamed Starobeshevo. In the beginning of the 20th century, the population of Beshevo was about 4000. Following the October Revolution, Soviet power was established in Starobesheve in January 1918. Between April and November the selo was occupied by German troops, subsequently between December 1918 and May 1919 by the White Army.
In May 1919, the Red Army occupied the locality. In the mean time, in January 1919 Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republic was established and Mariupolsky Uyezd was formally included in the republic, along with Starobesheve. In April 1920, the uyezd was transferred to the newly established Donetsk Governorate. On March 7, 1923 Styla Raion was established with its administrative center in the selo of Styla. Starobesheve was included in the raion. In November 1924, Starobesheve became the administrative center of the raion, the raion was renamed Starobesheve. On October 1, 1925 Donetsk Governorate was abolished, Starobesheve was included in the newly established Mariupol Okruha, one of the okruhas into which Ukraine was divided. On July 2, 1932 Starobesheve was included in Donetsk Oblast. In 1936, the okruhas were abolished, the raions were subordinated directly to the oblast. During World War II, Starobesheve was occupied by German troops between October 1941 and September 1943. In 2014, during the War in Donbass, Starobesheve changed hands several times.
It became controlled by the self-proclaimed Donetsk People's Republic. Starobesheve is connected by road with Donetsk, with Novoazovsk and Mariupol via Telmanove, with Dokuchaievsk via Styla, with Amvrosiivka via Kuteinikove, with Novyi Svit, with Mospyne. Pasha Angelina, one of the first female tractor operators, was born and lived in Starobesheve and worked in the local kolkhoz. A memorial museum was open in the settlement