Mohd Farizal bin Marlias is a Malaysian footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for Johor Darul Ta'zim. He was a member of the Malaysian national team and the Malaysian Pre-Olympic squad. Farizal started his professional career with Shahzan Muda FC, he spent two seasons playing in the Premier League Malaysia. He wore the number one jersey for two seasons. In 2011, he joined Negeri Sembilan FA, he became second-choice goalkeeper to Mohd Farizal Harun, but Farizal becomes the number one goalkeeper after recovering from injury and subsequently helped his team winning the 2011 Malaysia Cup. He joined Perak FA at the end of 2012, and in 2013 he joins Selangor. Now he joins Johor Darul Ta'zim FC for the 2015 season. Farizal was selected as the third choice goalkeeper for the 2008 AFF Suzuki Cup after Badrulzaman Abdul Halim was dropped because of injury. On 12 July 2009, Farizal earned his first senior international appearance in an unofficial matches against Zimbabwe, he made his full international debut against Kenya.
He featured with Malaysia Selection in the exhibition match against Manchester United in which he conceded three goals in the first game and two goals in the second game. In the first game, he assisted Mohd Amri Yahyah who scored a beautiful volley outside the penalty box. In 2010, Malaysian coach K. Rajagobal called up Farizal for the 2010 AFF Suzuki Cup, but he was ruled out by injury during a league match with Perlis, he was replaced by Mohd Sharbinee Allawee Ramli. In 2011, Farizal made his international comeback when he came on as a substitute against Hong Kong in February. In July, he was selected to play for Malaysia Selection in a match against Chelsea, he keep a clean sheet for the Malaysian side before being replaced by Harimau Muda A keeper Mohd Izham Tarmizi in the 75th minute. As of 26 February 2020 Negeri SembilanMalaysia Cup: 2011 Malaysia Charity Shield: 2012Johor Darul Ta'zimMalaysia Cup: 2017, 2019 Malaysia Charity Shield: 2015, 2016, 2019, 2020 Malaysia Super League: 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019 Malaysia FA Cup: 2016 AFC Cup: 2015 Southeast Asian Games: 2009 Gold AFF Championship: 2014, Runners-up: 2018 FAM Football Awards – Best Goalkeeper Award: 2009 – Perlis FA FAM Football Awards – Best Goalkeeper Award: 2015 – Johor Darul Ta'zim F.
C. FAM Football Awards – Best Goalkeeper Award: 2018 – Johor Darul Ta'zim F. C. FAM Football Awards – Best Goalkeeper Award: 2019 – Johor Darul Ta'zim F. C. Profile at ifball.com Mohd Farizal Marlias at National-Football-Teams.com Mohd Farizal Marlias at Soccerway Farizal Marlias Statistics
Rev. James Douglas Tytler referred to as J. D. Tytler, was an Indian educationist of Scottish descent, he founded the Delhi Public School in New Delhi, several other schools. Jagdish Tytler, the politician and former Union minister, is his adopted son. J. D. Tytler was born in Scotland on 31 March 1898, he arrived in India as Chaplain to the Viceroy attached to the Cathedral Church of the Redemption in New Delhi. He "fell in love with India" and never went back, he brought up Jagdish. J. D. Tytler's role in school education began in 1941, when he started the New Delhi Church High School within the church premises, with a handful of students; the school attracted some experienced teachers from other schools. His associate R. D. Banerjee recounts: "December 1940 – The annual Scouts’ Masters’ Training Camp was held near Humayun’s Tomb... Rev. Tytler and myself were called upon to help the trainees. J. D and myself were camp mates.... We talked late into the night. J. D. confided, “Banerjee, I shell be retiring soon, but I will not go back...
I have planned to start a school. Yet there is a ‘BUT’ in it. I do not have enough funds to invest. Could you suggest a way out?” Tytler accepted Banerjee's suggestion to start in tents pitched inside the church compound. In 1946, Banerjee and several other experienced teachers from Presentation Convent School joined the new school. In 1947, the association of the school with the church ended. According to Suman Narain, one of the earliest students to graduate from the school, this was due to a "disagreement between the Church authorities and the Rev. Tytler"; the school moved out of the church compound to a temporary location just outside it, on North Avenue, was renamed Naveen Bharat School. The name, meaning New India, was suggestive of a new beginning in a newly independent country. Meanwhile, Tytler had applied to the Delhi Administration to be allotted land for the school, but his request was not granted since the school was not recognised by the Administration. Ajay Kumar Sharma, who has written a history of educational institutions in Delhi, regards the Delhi Public School Society as "the most important school or society of the post-Partition period".
Of the developments leading to its formation, he writes: "Tytler, an influential personality in Delhi, was able to garner support from the officials and the public". The new Director of Education, L. R. Sethi, suggested that a new society be formed and the old school be wound up. A new society, the Delhi Public School Society, was set up with Tytler as one of the ten members; the new school, to be called Delhi Public School, was put on the list of recognised schools, land was allotted to it. In 1949, Delhi Public School began functioning from its present location on Mathura Road. J. D. Tytler was its first Principal. D. Kapilash, a teacher during that period, has this recollection of Tytler: "We had about 500 boys and girls on the rolls, he knew every child. Children loved him and he in turn got their undivided love; the little ones ran after him. He gave them a piggy ride. You could see the kids holding his hands, clinging on his legs or sitting on his shoulders and holding each finger of his hand....
It was a real pleasure working with Mr. Tytler, he not only loved the children but cared for and respected the teachers."Tytler's efforts got a big boost in 1951, when Chester Bowles, the American ambassador to India, decided to send his three children to the newly established Delhi Public School. One of them, wrote her memoirs after returning to the US. Of the school, she writes, "It was co-educational and conveniently located, about two miles away from our home; the classes were conducted in tents, which would be put up and taken down as the enrollment of the students fluctuated.... At the time we entered Delhi Public, the teachers and all of the thirteen hundred students were Indians, with the exception of a wonderful family of Indonesian children", she recalls Tytler as being "alternately pleasant and impressively stern". In 1952, Tytler resigned from the post of Principal and his association with Delhi Public School came to an end; the expansion of the DPS system, into what has become one of India's largest chains of private schools, began in his lifetime, in 1972.
In the early 1950s, the development of residential areas in South Delhi had just begun. A private developer involved in the project requested J. D. Tytler to set up a school in South Delhi. In response to this request, Tytler started Summer Fields School in Kailash Colony, New Delhi, in 1953, he was his adopted son Jagdish one of its first students. In 1954, Tytler founded the school that still bears his name -- New Delhi. Unlike with other schools he founded, in this case he retained his close connection with the school, remaining the Principal until his death in 1973. An innovation, introduced in this school was the grading system, which has become common by now; the school continues to pay tribute to him on his death anniversary. Although himself a Christian cleric, Tytler was, responsible for the growth of the idea of a non-denominational private school in Delhi. Through the expansion of the DPS chain, the idea spread to other parts of India. Additionally, an aspect of school education on which Tytler laid great emphasis was the integration of sports into the programme of schooling – something, now taken for granted by leading private schools in India.
Tytler was, in the words of the J. D. Tytler school website, "a man of many talents – an educationist, a sportsman, a dynamic organizer, an inc
Gmina Gródek is a rural gmina in Białystok County, Podlaskie Voivodeship, in north-eastern Poland, on the border with Belarus. Its seat is the village of Gródek, which lies 33 kilometres east of the regional capital Białystok; the gmina covers an area of 430.6 square kilometres, as of 2006 its total population is 5,740. The gmina contains part of the protected area called Knyszyń Forest Landscape Park. Gmina Gródek contains the villages and settlements of Bagno, Bobrowniki, Chomontowce, Dzierniakowo, Gobiaty, Gródek, Gródek-Kolonia, Jakubin, Jaryłówka, Józefowo, Kołodno, Kozi Las, Królowe Stojło, Królowy Most, Kuberka, Łużany, Mieleszki-Kolonia, Narejki, Nowosiółki, Pałatki, Pieszczaniki, Piłatowszczyzna, Podzałuki, Radunin, Skroblaki, Słuczanka, Straszewo, Stryjenszczyzna, Świsłoczany, Waliły, Waliły-Dwór, Waliły-Stacja, Wierobie, Wyżary, Załuki, Zasady, Zielona and Zubry. Gmina Gródek is bordered by the gminas of Michałowo, Supraśl, Szudziałowo and Zabłudów, it borders Belarus. Kastuś Kalinoŭski - a writer, lawyer, one of the leaders of Belarusian and Lithuanian national revival.
Aliaksei Karpiuk - Belarusian writer and public activist. Leon Tarasewicz - Polish artist of Belarusian origin Basovišča – the festival of Belarusian alternative and rock music, annually conducted by Belarusian Association of Students since 1990. Polish official population figures 2006
Aylin Daşdelen is a European champion Turkish female weightlifter competing in the Women's 53 kg and 58 kg divisions. At the championships held 2003 in Loutraki, she broke three European records, in snatch, clean&jerk and in total weight lifted of the -58 kg division. Aylin is a member of the Kocaeli Büyükşehir Belediyesi Kağıt Spor Kulübü in İzmit, she was born 1982 in Yiğitler Yenifakılı, Yozgat Province. Aylin Daşdelen and her two teammates, Sibel Şimşek and Şule Şahbaz, filed in September 2004 complaints of sexual harassment against Mehmet Üstündağ, the coach of the Turkey national women’s weightlifting team, he was accused of repeated physical sexual molestation going back several years. The court ordered the arrest of him despite his denial. Daşdelen told a television news program that Üstündağ made it a habit of "beating" his charges, she blamed the trainer for the 1999 suicide of teammate Esma Can. The only support for Üstündağ came from Nurcan Taylan, who in turn accused her three teammates of being "lesbians".
Üstündağ came under investigation on similar charges in the 2000s, but the evidence was inconclusive. Olympics World Championships European Championships Mediterranean Games Legend: ER European record Aylin Daşdelen at Weightlifting Database
Southern Methodist University is a private research university in University Park, with satellite campuses in Plano and Taos, New Mexico. SMU was founded in April 17, 1911 by the Methodist Episcopal Church, South—now part of the United Methodist Church—in partnership with Dallas civic leaders. However, it is nonsectarian in its enrolls students of all religious affiliations; as of fall 2018, the university had 11,824 students, including 6,710 undergraduates and 5,114 postgraduates, from all 50 states and 85 countries. Its instructional faculty is 1,151, with 754 being full-time; the student-faculty ratio is 11:1. The university grants degrees from eight schools. Lyle School of Engineering, Algur H. Meadows School of the Arts, Moody School of Graduate and Advanced Studies, Perkins School of Theology, Annette Caldwell Simmons School of Education and Human Development; the university was chartered on April 17, 1911, by the southern denomination of the Methodist Episcopal Church. At the time of the charter, church leaders saw a need to establish a Methodist institution within a metropolitan area.
This new institution was intended to be created in Fort Worth through a merger between Polytechnic College and Southwestern University. However, the church's education commission instead opted to create a new institution in Dallas to serve this purpose after extensive lobbying by the Dallas Chamber of Commerce. Robert Stewart Hyer president of Southwestern University, was appointed as the first president of the new university; the effort to establish a new university in Dallas drew the attention of the General Conference of the Methodist Church, seeking to create a new connectional institution in the wake of a 1914 Tennessee Supreme Court decision stripping the church of authority at Vanderbilt University. The church decided to support the establishment of the new institution while increasing the size of Emory University at a new location in DeKalb County, Georgia. At the 1914 meeting of the General Conference, Southern Methodist University was designated the connectional institution for all conferences west of the Mississippi River.
SMU named its first building Dallas Hall in gratitude for the support of Dallas leaders and local citizens, who had pledged $300,000 to secure the university's location. It remains the university's symbol and centerpiece, it inspired "the Hilltop" as a nickname for the school, it was designed by Shepley and Coolidge after the Rotunda at the University of Virginia. Dallas Hall opened its doors in 1915 and housed the entire university along with a bank and a barbershop; the hall is registered in the National Register of Historic Places. Classes were planned to begin in 1913, but construction delays on the university's first building prevented classes from starting until 1915. In the interim, the only functioning academic department at SMU was the medical college it had acquired from Southwestern University; as the first president of Southern Methodist University, Hyer selected Harvard crimson and Yale blue as the school colors in order to associate SMU with the high standards of Ivy League universities.
Several streets in University Park and adjacent Highland Park were named after prominent universities, including Harvard, Cornell, Princeton, Purdue, Sewanee, Bryn Mawr, Hanover, Southwestern and Villanova. In 1927, Highland Park United Methodist Church, designed by architects Mark Lemmon and Roscoe DeWitt, was erected on campus. During World War II, SMU was one of 131 colleges and universities nationally that took part in the V-12 Navy College Training Program which offered students a path to a Navy commission; the university drew considerable media attention in 1987 when the NCAA administered the death penalty against the SMU football program for repeated, flagrant recruiting violations. The punishment included cancellation of the 1987 and most of the 1988 football season and a two-year ban from Bowl Games and all televised sports coverage. On February 22, 2008, the university trustees unanimously instructed President R. Gerald Turner to enter into an agreement to establish the George W. Bush Presidential Center on 23 acres on the southeast side of the campus.
The Center, which includes a presidential library, museum and the offices of the George W. Bush Foundation, was dedicated on April 25, 2013, in a ceremony which featured all living former U. S. Presidents Jimmy Carter, George H. W. Bush, Bill Clinton, George W. Bush, then-incumbent U. S. President, Barack Obama; the library and museum are administered by the National Archives and Records Administration, while the university holds representation on the independent public policy institute board. The project raised over $500 million for the construction and endowment of the George W. Bush presidential center; the university's endowment surpassed $1 billion for the time in the university's history in 2005. Through its "Second Century Campaign" from 2008 to 2015, the university raised $1.15 billion and celebrated the centennials of its 1911 founding and 1915 opening through the renovation of Fondren Library, the construction of five new residential halls, other campus revitalization projects. The main campus of Southern Methodist University is located in Highland Park and University Park, both of which are incorporated enclaves of Dallas, Texas.
It is located on 237 acres of land just west of US Route 75. Dallas Hall serves as the centerpiece for this campus and is the admini
Kyle McCarter is the United States Ambassador to Kenya. He served as a Republican member of the Illinois Senate from February 2009 to January 2019. McCarter was born in Waco, Texas on June 27, 1962, he is the son of Linda McCarter. He attended Muskogee High School and he completed his studies in 1980. McCarter graduated from Oral Roberts University in 1984 with a degree in accounting. McCarter was a member of the St. Clair County board from 2000 until 2009, when he was appointed to the Illinois State Senate. McCarter served for six years on the O'Fallon Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, including two years as President and four years as Chairman of the Economic Development Committee. McCarter owns and operates Custom Product Innovations and Custom Coating Innovations in Lebanon, Illinois. McCarter's companies outsource parts of their production to China. McCarter said, "I go to China four to six times a year to visit with our manufacturers. It's a capitalist's dream over there." McCarter and his wife, Victoria and worked in Kenya for Each1Feed1, a Christian ministry that gives care and education for orphans and widows, in 1987–1988 and built Faith Medical Clinic.
Kyle is the International Director and Victoria is the Director of Education for Each1Feed1, they travel to Kenya several times a year. McCarter is a supporter of Mercy Ministries, a charitable Christian organization. After Republican State Senator Frank Watson resigned, shortly after suffering a stroke, McCarter was appointed to fill his place in the Illinois State Senate in February 2009. McCarter was described as "was a reliable GOP vote in the state senate."On May 31, 2011, McCarter accused Democratic state Sen. Mike Jacobs of punching him after a debate over an electricity rate increase, a claim Jacobs denied by saying in a televised interview that "the senator was full of shit" and "someone who couldn't really polish my shoes". McCarter had noted that Jacobs' father was a registered lobbyist for the utility, but Jacobs' response was that "one thing he would not allow to happen would be for anyone to question my integrity." Jacobs said this information had been disclosed, his constituents were aware of it, "and they would make a decision based on that".
It was reported. After the Senate redistricting, parts of the old 51st, 54th, 58th districts were combined to create the new 54th Senate District. Another incumbent Republican, John O. Jones, was drawn into the 54th district. However, Jones failed to adequately meet the petition filing requirements and did not appear on the ballot. After Jones ruled out an independent bid, McCarter ran for the 54th district, he chose not to seek reelection in 2018. He was succeeded in the Illinois Senate by Jason Plummer; as of the 100th General Assembly, McCarter sits on the following committees: Appropriations II. In a debate in 2012 and public statements McCarter publicly supported a "clean coal" plant in Taylorville, Illinois; the day after Archer Daniels Midland and Tate & Lyle, both major employers in McCarter's senate district, expressed concern about the project, he changed his position and voted against the bill. Both companies were donors to his campaign. In response Kurt Erickson of The Southern Illinoisan wrote, "In the process, he became the quintessential politician that voters love to hate: He said one thing on the campaign trail and reversed himself once safely elected."
In May 2012, McCarter voted against a bill in the state senate that would have encouraged public schools to implement anti-bullying programs. McCarter voted against the bill because he believed such programs would be used to promote homosexuality. While answering questions about his vote, McCarter said, "Some of these programs are good, they indeed encourage kids not to bully. But there are programs throughout the United States, used in some high schools and universities, that have just a pro-homosexual agenda, nothing but that." In October 2015, McCarter announced he would be running for the United States House of Representatives for the 15th district against fellow Republican incumbent John Shimkus, rather than run again for State Senate in 2018. While McCarter does not live in the 15th district, he lives close to the border and has said he is looking to move to Effingham. McCarter has received Tea Party support, as well as support from other conservative groups, including the Club for Growth.
McCarter is running to the right of Shimkus, saying he is insufficiently conservative and an "insider."Prior to announcing his candidacy for Congress, McCarter used about $33,000 from his state campaign fund to pay a political consultant. That consultant, Elizabeth Van Holt of Isaiah Consulting, appeared with McCarter when he announced his congressional candidacy on October 7, 2015. State law prohibits the use of such campaign funds for federal races. McCarter said. Prior to the second quarter of 2015, McCarter's campaign committee never reported more than $50,354 in any quarter since the 2010 election cycle. In early 2016, McCarter's campaign refunded $52,000 in campaign contributions, accepted against FEC rules. McCarter lost the primary to Shimkus, receiving 39.63 percent of the vote. On May 11, 2017, the seven Republican congressmen from Illinois, including John Shimkus who beat McCarter in the 2016 primary, encouraged President Donald Trump to nominate McCarter as the next United States Ambassador to Kenya.
The delegation wrote that McCarter's work in Kenya with Each1Feed1 has provided him "heightened insight int