San Lázaro is a station on the Mexico City Metro. It is located in the Venustiano Carranza borough of Mexico City, it lies along Lines 1 and B. The station was opened on 5 September 1969; the station was designed by Félix Candela and consists of interlocked hyperbolic paraboloidal or saddle roof sections. The station logo depicts an old steam locomotive. Near the site of the metro station stood the San Lázaro mainline train station. San Lázaro was the main terminus for the Interoceanic Railway, which linked the port of Veracruz, on the Gulf of Mexico, with the Pacific Ocean. Today, some railway tracks can still nothing more. Nearby is the building that houses the Chamber of Deputies, the lower house of the Mexican Congress. San Lázaro metro station is connected with Mexico City's Eastern intercity bus station; this bus station serves states including Puebla, Veracruz and Yucatán. It is used by some of the most prestigious and safest bus lines in Mexico, such as ADO, UNO, Maya de Oro. Terminal de Autobuses de Pasajeros de Oriente, bus terminal.
Palacio Legislativo de San Lázaro, main seat of the legislative power of the Mexican government. Archivo General de la Nación, General Archive of the Nation. Palacio de Lecumberri, former prison, now housing the Archivo General de la Nación. Southwest: Avenida Zaragoza and Eje 3 Oriente Ing. Eduardo Molina, Colonia 10 de mayo Southeast: Terminal de Autobuses de Pasajeros de Oriente, Colonia 10 de mayo Avenida Ing. Eduardo Molina, Colonia 7 de julio Media related to San Lázaro at Wikimedia Commons
Kenneth Gardner Hughes is a Canadian politician. He served as a member of the House of Commons of Canada from 1988 to 1993, he was chair of Alberta Health Services from 2008 to 2011, before being elected to the Legislative Assembly of Alberta in 2012. He served in the provincial cabinet first as Energy minister as Municipal Affairs minister until resigning on 7 April 2014 to enter the Progressive Conservative Association of Alberta leadership election. Hughes withdrew his candidacy on 12 May 2014 in order to endorse the eventual winner, Jim Prentice and resigned from the legislature on 29 September 2014. Hughes holds an undergraduate degree in agriculture from the University of Alberta, he has a master’s in public administration from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University with a focus on public and corporate finance. Hughes represented the Alberta riding of Macleod. Hughes served one term in the 34th Canadian Parliament after which he was defeated by Grant Hill of the Reform party in the 1993 election.
Following his departure from federal politics, Hughes was appointed as board chairman for the Headwaters Health Authority, a role he filled from 1994-1995. He was appointed as the founding chairman of Alberta Health Services on 15 May 2008 and served in this role until 2011. Hughes left Alberta Health Services and ran for the Progressive Conservative nomination in Calgary-West, held after incumbent Ron Liepert announced his retirement, he was defeated by former MLA Shiraz Shariff. Controversy would ensue as the nomination results were overturned by the party due to complaints and uncited irregularities. A second nomination meeting was held. Hughes won the Calgary-West seat during the 23 April 2012 election. Hughes was appointed to Cabinet by Premier Redford to the post of Minister of Energy. Following the Cabinet shuffle in November 2013, Hughes was asked to serve as the Minister of Municipal Affairs, resigning in April 2014 to run for party leader. While he was expected to be a frontrunner, he dropped out prior to the opening of nominations due to lack of support and endorsed Jim Prentice.
He resigned from the Legislature on 29 September 2014. Ken Hughes – Parliament of Canada biography Ken Hughes - Legislative Assembly Biography
Safi Saïd is a Tunisian journalist and writer. He was a candidate in the 2019 presidential election, he is considered to be one of the major intellectuals in Tunisia since 2011 after the spread of his expression " the Arab Spring" that he coined to refer to the appraisals that took place across several countries in the Arab world back then. In his twenties, Safi Saïd left Tunisia to study history and political sciences in Algeria. At university, he attended lectures of prominent journalists such as Mohamed Hassanein Heikal, John Fontain, John Daniel and Saad Zahran. Inspired by the left atmosphere that prevailed among the intellectuals at that time, he founded along with a group of Arab and African students the " Voluntaria" movement which allowed him to travel to big cities and across continents. Saïd visited Angola during the Angolan War of Independence and he visited Cuba and Iraq, he was arrested in Jordan due to doubts about his left-wing relations and visit to these countries. After his release, he moved to Beirut where he witnessed the Lebanese Civil War starting from the year 1976.
He joined published articles in many famous Lebanese newspapers. In the late 1980s he settled in Paris, he returned to Tunisia, launched in collaboration with "Jeune Afrique" the Arabic version of the same newspaper. After the Tunisian Revolution, he launched the newspaper Orabia, first released as a magazine. In October 2011, Safi Saïd ran as an independent for Constituent Assembly of Tunisia election, representing the city Gafsa. On the occasion of the 2019 Tunisian parliamentary election, he was elected independent deputy from the second district of Tunis; as a contributor: "Al Hadaf" magazine, "Assafir" magazine, "Likul Al Arab" magazine, "Acharq Al Awsat" newspaper, "Al Majala" magazine. As an Editor in Chief: "Riwaq 4", Jeune Afrique in Arabic, Arabia. Biography of Ben Bella, ed. Sin Sad, Beirut, 1981 The satanic triangle, ed. Sin Sad, Beirut, 1986 The years of the labyrinth: on the altar of the 21st century, ed. Sin Sad, Beirut, 1994 Fever 42, ed. Bissan Publishers, 1996 Casino, ed. Dar El Moultaka, Beirut, 1997 The cursed thresholds in the Middle East, ed. Bissan Publishers, Beirut, 1999 Bourguiba, a semi-prohibited biography, ed. Riad El Rayyes Books, Beirut, 2000 The divine gardens, ed. Soutimidia, Tunis, 2001 Arab's autumn, ed. Bissan Publishers, Beirut, 2005 The return of imperial time and the end of the fatherland, ed. Riad El Rayyes Books, Beirut, 2006 The prostate years, ed. Ourabia, Beirut, 2011 Revolution's dialogues, ed. Ourabia, Beirut, 2012 Pre-revolutionary deliveries, ed. Ourabia, Beirut, 2013 Royal seduction, ed. Ourabia, Beirut, 2013 Post-revolutionary controversy, ed. Ourabia, Beirut, 2014 The Tunisian equation, ed. Ourabia, Beirut, 2014 Bloodthirsty geopolitics, ed. Soutimidia, Tunis, 2015 Kitsch 2011, ed. Soutimidia, Tunis, 2016 The great call to the last of the Beys, ed. Soutimidia, Tunis, 2017 Gaddafi, an intact biography, ed. Soutimidia, Tunis, 2018 Tunisia.
How to create the future?, ed. Soutimidia, Tunis, 2019
Ryuji Imada is a U. S.-based Japanese professional golfer. Imada was born in Mihara, Japan, he came to the United States. His instructor was Richard Abele. Under Abele's teaching, he won several of the top tournaments on the amateur circuit and reached the final of the 1997 U. S. Amateur Public Links, his accomplishments in the American Junior Golf Association led to a scholarship to University of Georgia, where he played for two years and helped the Bulldogs win the 1999 NCAA title. Imada turned professional in 1999. From 2000 to 2004 he played on the second tier Nationwide Tour, winning the 2000 Buy.com Virginia Beach Open and the 2004 BMW Charity Pro-Am at The Cliffs. On the Monday following his win, Imada fired a back-nine score of 29 in U. S. Open qualifying in Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania, he was the medalist, with a score of 64, advanced to sectional qualifying. His third-place finish on the 2004 money list earned him promotion to the PGA Tour. In Imada's first season at the elite level, he had a best placing of fifth and earned enough money to retain his tour card for 2006.
In the 2006 U. S. Open, he fired closing rounds of 69-71 to finish in a tie for 12th, his 69 in round three was one of only six under par rounds during a brutal weekend at Winged Foot. In 2007, Imada had his best finish on the PGA Tour, finishing in 2nd place at the AT&T Classic, winning $583,200. In 2008, Imada again finished in 2nd place at the Buick Invitational, moving him into the top 100 of the Official World Golf Rankings. In May 2008 he won his first PGA Tour tournament at the AT&T Classic, beating Kenny Perry in a playoff, reached the top 50 of the world rankings for the first time. Imada was unable to follow up his win and split his time among the PGA Tour, Web.com Tour, Japan Golf Tour. this list may be incomplete 1995 Porter Cup 1996 Azalea Invitational PGA Tour playoff record CUT = missed the half-way cut "T" = tied World Cup: 2008, 2009 2004 Nationwide Tour graduates Ryuji Imada at the PGA Tour official site Ryuji Imada at the Official World Golf Ranking official site
Argyrophorus is a butterfly genus from the subfamily Satyrinae in the family Nymphalidae. It is distributed between Chile and Perú; the systematic and circumscription of the genus is disputed. Type species by monotypy is Argyrophorus argenteus Blanchard, 1852. Lamas recognised four species in the Neotropics, including the type species and three undescribed species. Several species of southern temperate satyrinae have been assigned to the genus Argyrophorus, but taxonomic work during the 1950s and 1960s placed many of these in distinct genera; the recent description of a new species, with two distinct subspecies, raised the question of the validity of those genera, but did not provided a resolved and conclusive synonymy for the group. Traditionally Argyrophorus has been considered a representative of the subtribe Pronophilina, but Viloria found it to be closer related to the Hypocystina; this arrangement has been challenged by phylogenetic analysis based on molecular data
The Rochambeau Library—Providence Community Library is an historic public library building at 708 Hope Street in Providence, Rhode Island. It is a single-story brick structure with limestone trim, designed by Wallis E. Howe and built in 1930, it has a symmetrical main facade, with the entrance in the center, sheltered by a porch supported by fluted Corinthian columns. The flanking bays are pavilions with gable fronts. A modern two-level addition with a glass front has been made to the north side of the building; the building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1998. National Register of Historic Places listings in Providence, Rhode Island Wanskuck Library-Providence Community Library South Providence Library-Providence Community Library Smith Hill Library-Providence Community Library Fox Point Library-Providence Community Library Mount Pleasant Library-Providence Community Library Olneyville Library-Providence Community Library Washington Park Library-Providence Community Library Knight Memorial Library-Providence Community Library Friends of Rochambeau website Providence Community Library website