Astrit Fazliu is a Kosovar-Albanian professional footballer who plays as a winger for Kosovan club Feronikeli in the Football Superleague of Kosovo. In December 2013, Fazliu signed a one-and-a-half year contract with the Macedonian First League side FK Shkëndija, with an renew option, he was given squad number 7 for the second part of the 2013–14 season. He had to wait until March to make his debut in the elite of Macedonian football, playing 65 minutes in a 3–0 triumph against Makedonija. Fazliu scored his first goal for Shkëndija in his fifth appearance for the club, netting the second in 91st minute to seal the 0–2 away success against Turnovo, he scored his second goal of the season in Tetovo derby, netting the fifth of the 5–0 home win against Renova. He ended his first six months with the club by scoring twice in 12 appearances, all in league, with the team securing a spot in first qualifying round of 2014–15 UEFA Europa League. On 19 August 2014, Fazliu completed a transfer to the second-most successful club in Albania, Partizani Tirana, signing a one-year deal with a salary $3,500 per month.
After the summer transfer window was closed, Partizani had committed 32 transfers, signing 14 players and releasing 18, a record in Albanian football. During his presentation, Fazliu was allocated squad number 7 and dubbed his Partizani move as "the right choice". Fazliu made his club debut on 24 August in the first week of 2014–15 Albanian Superliga, appearing as a second-half substitute in the 1–1 away draw against Laçi, he replaced the fellow debutant Emiljano Vila. Fazliu played for the first time in Qemal Stafa Stadium on 11 September during the league encounter against Skënderbeu Korçë, again as a substitute in an eventual 1–0 win, first league win of the 2014–15 season. Eight days only in his second match as a starter, Fazliu scored his first goal against Teuta Durrës, netting the second of the match in the 44th minute after an assist by Račić, who had scored four minutes earlier. One week Fazliu played in the famous Tirana derby against the rivals of Tirana, appearing in the last 11 minutes of the goalless draw at empty Qemal Stafa Stadium.
During the October, Fazliu was able to make his Albanian Cup debut in the first leg of the first round against Iliria Fushë-Krujë, playing full-90 minutes in a 3–0 away win. Partizani finished the first part of the season with 18 points, tied with rivals of Tirana as a leader. Fazliu started the second part of the season by playing 18 minutes in a 1–1 away draw against Laçi on 25 January of the following year. One month he scored his second goal of the season against Teuta Durrës, contributing in a 2–1 home win. In the next fixture against Flamurtari Vlorë, while the match was still 1–1, Fazliu missed an opportunity with an empty goal. On 4 May 2015, in the fourth and the last derby against Tirana, while Partizani was 1–0 down, Fazliu equalized in the 55th minute with a chip after the cross of Mazrekaj, heping the team to get a 2–2 draw and to end the season without losing a derby. On 22 May 2015, in the final of the league, Fazliu scored his fourth goal of the league, contributing in a 3–0 win against Elbasani at the neutral field Kamëz Stadium.
Fazliu ended his first season with Partizani appearing in 37 matches in all competitions, including 33 in league, with the team who failed to win the league but secured the third place, meaning that the team will play in European competitions for the first time after seven years. Partizani reached the quarter-finals of Albanian Cup where they fell against Laçi in two-legged match. Fazliu scored six goals including four in league. For the new season, Fazliu left the number 9 after the arrival of Sebino Plaku, taking the vacant number 7. In team's first match of 2015–16 season against Norwegian side Strømsgodset, valid for the first qualifying round of Europa League, Fazliu entered in the field in the 60th minute and scored the only goal eight minutes in a 1–3 defeat of Partizani at Marienlyst Stadion. In the returning match at Qemal Stafa Stadium, Fazliu played full-90 minutes, as Partizani suffered another defeat in the last moments, thus ending the European campaign. On 30 May 2016, Fazliu joined fellow Albanian Superliga side Flamurtari Vlorë as a free agent, signing a one-year contract.
He was presented on the same day along with the new coach Gugash Magani, where he was given the vacant squad number 7. In an interview months Fazliu stated that leaving Partizani for Flamurtari was "a good decision". Fazliu was an unused substitute in the opening league match of 2016–17 against Skënderbeu Korçë due to an injury, he returned from the injury in the second matchday on 11 September, playing 60 minutes in a 5–0 thrashing of Luftëtari Gjirokastër at home. He had ups and downs during the season as he spent it between bench and field, collecting 30 matches, including 26 in league, scoring only 1 time, the last of the 4–1 home win over Korabi Peshkopi. In June 2017, he left the team by terminating his contract by mutual consent, becoming a free agent in the process. On 13 June 2017, Fazliu returned to Kosovo by signing with Drita. In the 2017 -- 18 season, he played 27 scored 4 goals. Drita won the championship for the second time after 15 years. On 2 June 2018, Fazliu completed a transfer to fellow Football Superleague of Kosovo side Feronikeli for an undisclosed fee.
On 3 October 2015, Fazliu's wife gave birth to the couple's first son, named Dajen. As of 29 September 2018 DritaFootball Superleague of Kosovo: 2017–18 Astrit Fazliu at Soccerway
Hot Springs School District is a public school district based in Hot Springs, United States. The Hot Springs School District encompasses 33.15 square miles of land including all or portions of Garland County communities including Hot Springs, Hot Springs National Park and Lake Hamilton. The school district provides early childhood and secondary education for more than 3,700 prekindergarten through grade 12 at its eight schools, which are accredited by the Arkansas Department of Education. Hot Springs High School—IB Diploma Programme grades 9 through 12. Hot Springs Middle School—IB Middle Years Programme grades 7 and 8. Hot Springs Intermediate School—IB Middle Years Programme grades 5 and 6. Gardner Magnet School—kindergarten through grade 4. Langston Magnet School—prekindergarten through grade 4. Oaklawn Magnet School—kindergarten through grade 4. Park Magnet School—IB Primary Years Programme kindergarten through grade 4. Park Magnet School has received numerous accolades including:2009 National Blue Ribbon School by the U.
S. Department of Education. 2011 High Performance Exemplary School by the Arkansas Department of Education. 2012 Arkansas High Performing School by the National Center of Educational Achievement, a department of ACT, Inc. Summit School—kindergarten through grade 12. Official website
Zigzag is a jagged, regular pattern. Zigzag, ZigZag, zig zag or zig-zag may refer to: Zigzag Zig Zag, a film by Richard A. Colla Zig Zag, a film by David S. Goyer Zig Zag Zig Zag, an educational TV series on BBC Schools Zigzag, a character in The Thief and the Cobbler A season 6 episode of The Outer Limits Zig-Zag!, a 1917 musical revue Zig Zag Zig Zag Zig Zag, a 2003 album by Earl Slick Zig Zags, a heavy metal/punk rock band ZigZag, a UK rock music magazine Zig Zag, a cartoon series by Yuki Nakaji ZigZag, a data model designed and patented by Ted Nelson Zig-zag product, a method for constructing graphs in computational complexity Zig-Zag, a tree-rotation variant used to balance splay trees Zig-zag entropy coding, a method used in JPEG images to compress data Zig Zag Pass, site of the Struggle on Zig Zag Pass in the Philippines during World War II Zigzag, Oregon Zigzag Glacier Zigzag Ranger Station Zigzag River and Little Zigzag River Zigzag Bluff in Antarctica Zigzag Island off the coast of Antarctica Zigzag Pass on the island of South Georgia Boustrophedon transform, a zigzag reordering Fence or zigzag poset, a ordered set Zig-zag lemma, a mathematical lemma in homological algebra Zigzag cipher, a type of cipher, or code Zig zag, a construction technique railroads use to climb hills.
Legend Airlines was an airline headquartered at Dallas Love Field, Texas, United States. Legend operated nonstop flights from its Love Field hub to Washington D. C. Las Vegas, Los Angeles and New York City, the first carrier to fly from Love Field to destinations beyond the Wright Amendment five-state region after the opening of Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport in 1974. Legend's jet airliners were limited to 56 passenger seats by the Wright Amendment, so the aircraft were outfitted in a spacious all-business class layout, aiming at the lucrative business travel market. Legend's initial flights were delayed by lobbying to persuade Congress to modify the Wright Amendment, court battles instigated by American Airlines and the City of Fort Worth, by difficulties obtaining operational approval from the Federal Aviation Administration. Flights began in April 2000, but were suspended indefinitely in December 2000 due to mounting losses, with the airline filing for bankruptcy. Efforts to secure additional financing and restart flights came to naught.
The airline's private Love Field terminal—which was independently owned and leased to the carrier—was condemned under eminent domain and the gates razed after the 2006 Wright Amendment repeal imposed a 20-gate cap at the airport. These events triggered a series of lawsuits that were not settled until 2016. By the early 1960s, Love Field was reaching the limits of its capacity, efforts to share Greater Southwest International Airport in Ft. Worth had proven unsuccessful; the situation was inefficient, in 1964, the Civil Aeronautics Board ordered Dallas and Fort Worth to establish a new joint regional airport. The cities and airlines agreed, signing a 1968 bond ordinance obligating all existing carriers to move to the new regional airport and prohibiting operation of competing municipal airports; the effort culminated in the demolition of GSW, the 1974 opening of Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, the closure of Love Field to certified air carriers, a corresponding effort to redevelop Love for general aviation.
Southwest Airlines was founded after the 1968 bond ordinance. Dallas and Ft. Worth were unsuccessful in dislodging the airline from Love Field. After the Airline Deregulation Act in 1978, Southwest announced plans to begin interstate service in 1979, angering powerful DFW backers. Acting on their behalf, Jim Wright, member of the U. S. House of Representatives serving Fort Worth and helped pass an amendment to the International Air Transportation Act of 1979 in Congress that restricted passenger service out of Love Field in the following ways: Service using larger mainline airliners could be provided from Love Field only to airports within Texas or to four neighboring U. S. states: Arkansas, New Mexico and Oklahoma. Airlines could not offer connecting flights, through service on another airline, or through ticketing beyond the five-state region. Flights to other states were allowed only on aircraft with 56 seats or fewer, in an attempt to prohibit mainline passenger service outside of the five-state region.
By the mid 1990s, Southwest Airlines' business within the five-state region had burgeoned, but no carrier had attempted to exploit the 56-seat exemption. Factions in Dallas had begun to view the Wright Amendment as anti-competitive and harmful to local business interests, but its restrictions were backed by the city of Ft. Worth and American Airlines to protect DFW Airport, by local property owners who wanted to reduce jet noise and street traffic around Love Field. Attempts to modify the restrictions had become mired in lawsuits and controversy. Legend Airlines was the brainchild of T. Allan McArtor, former Federal Aviation Administration Administrator, Federal Express executive and a U. S. Air Force pilot, a member of the Air Force precision flying team, the Thunderbirds. McArtor served as airline's President and CEO. In 1996, Dallas aviation company and Legend partner Dalfort Aviation announced that Legend would fly from Love Field using jets with 56 seats—the maximum number allowed for long-haul flights under Wright.
Dalfort would refurbish older McDonnell Douglas DC-9s or Boeing 727s—aircraft that carried 90 or more passengers—with an all-first class configuration and the excess space used for cargo. McArtor and Dalfort CEO Bruce Leadbetter claimed that buying new regional jets with 56 or fewer seats was too expensive and would not provide Dalfort with much-needed overhaul business. However, the United States Department of Transportation general counsel ruled in September 1996 that the 56-seat restriction applied to the "designed capacity" of an airliner rather than to the number of seats installed, prompting Legend to seek a change in the law. S. House to address of the 56-seat requirement. By July 1997, McArtor had enlisted the help of Senator Richard Shelby of Alabama, who proposed to change the Wright restrictions to allow Legend to start service using the refurbished planes. On 7 October 1997, despite fierce opposition from the Texas congressional delegation, Shelby's efforts culminated in the passage of a United States Senate funding bill that included his amendment to allow nationwide flights using aircraft reconfigured with 56 seats and to add three new states to the Wright region.
On 9 October 1997, the U. S. House overwhelmingly approved the transportation funding bill containing the Shelby Amendment, with President Bill Clinton expected to promptly sign it into law. Within a month, Ft. Worth was suing
R v Kouri 2005 SCC 81, was a decision of the Supreme Court of Canada that, along with its sister case R v Labaye, established that harm is the sole defining element of indecency in Canadian criminal law. The case involved a club; the acquittal was upheld by the Supreme Court. In 1997, James Kouri, the owner of the Montreal club Coeur à Corps, was accused of operating a common bawdy-house and fined $7,500 under section 210 of the Criminal Code; the fine came after undercover investigations of the club by police that started in 1996, although the club had been established in 1985. The group sex club was for couples who, upon entering, would be asked if they were a "liberated couple." Only those who replied in the affirmative could enter, the couples would have to pay an entrance fee. On appeal to the Quebec Court of Appeal, Mr. Kouri was acquitted; the majority of the Supreme Court upheld the acquittal. As the test for defining indecency, necessary in order to answer whether Mr. Kouri was guilty of operating a bawdy-house, was set out in R v Labaye, the Court in R v Kouri concentrated on whether sufficient measures were taken by Mr. Kouri so that the public was not exposed to something they would not want to see.
Had Mr. Kouri not done so, he might have been guilty of indecency; the Court took the view that the Crown did not prove its case against Mr. Kouri; as the Court argued, the Crown had no evidence of anyone being forced to watch the sexual activities in the club, nor of anyone in the club being surprised to see group sex. Whether a couple was a "liberated couple" was viewed as a "sufficiently clear and comprehensive" means to ensure only knowing and willing couples would enter, given the context of the outside of the club, which had sexually-themed images present, it thus did not matter that there was no explicit cautionary message at the entrance that sexual conduct might be seen inside. The Crown had pushed its case against Mr. Kouri by saying that it was not known whether every couple was asked if they were "liberated" before they were admitted, indeed some of the police had not been asked that question when they had entered the bar; the police corroborated the evidence that not every couple was asked this with the anecdote that a woman once left the club "upset with her partner".
The Court responded to these concerns by noting that the fact that this woman became upset does not mean she was surprised to see sexual conduct in the club. If she was unhappy to see group sex when the activity occurred, that does not prove she had not agreed to see this activity in the first place. Moreover, while some police were not asked the "liberated couple" question, that did not prove that all other couples were not asked the question the first time they came to the club. Mr. Kouri might have been guilty of indecency had the club encouraged degrading views of certain people; the Court, found no evidence that Mr. Kouri was guilty of this, noting that the activity was consensual and no money was exchanged between the persons having sex. While there was an entrance fee, this was not paid to anyone for a sexual service, but rather to enter the club to use the bar and engage in sexual activity with others. List of Supreme Court of Canada cases Full text of Supreme Court of Canada decision available at LexUM and CanLII CBC news story