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Money (magazine)

Money is a personal finance brand and website owned by Ad Practitioners LLC and also a monthly magazine, first published by Time Inc. and by Meredith Corporation. Its articles cover the gamut of personal finance topics ranging from investing, saving and taxes to family finance issues like paying for college, credit and home improvement, it is well known for its annual list of "America's Best Places to Live". As of October 2019, the website draws 4 million unique visitors each month; the first issue of Money magazine was published in October 1972 by Time Inc. The magazine, along with Fortune, was a partner with sister cable network CNN in CNNMoney.com, an arrangement made after the discontinuation of the CNNfn business news channel in 2005. In 2014, following the spin-off of Time Inc. from its and CNN's parent Time Warner, Money launched its own website, Money.com. The magazine was put up for sale after Meredith Corporation completed its acquisition of Time Inc. at the beginning of 2018. After failing to find a buyer, Meredith in April 2019 announced that it would cease Money's print publication, but would invest in the brand's digital component, Money.com.

Money published its last print issue in June 2019. The printed magazine’s remaining 400,000 or so subscribers were transferred to Kiplinger's Personal Finance magazine. In October 2019, Meredith Corporation sold the Money brand and website to Ad Practitioners LLC, a media and advertising company based in Puerto Rico that runs the product review website ConsumersAdvocate.org. Terms for the deal were not disclosed and at the time of the announcement it was unclear what will happen to the website's staff. Ad Practitioners LLC does not have plans to relaunch a print version of Money. Official website

2001 NLL season

The 2001 National Lacrosse League season is the 15th season in the NLL that began on December 21, 2000 and concluded with the championship game on April 27, 2001. The Philadelphia Wings won their 6th NLL championship. Philadelphia had now won twice as many championships as any other team in NLL history; the Championship game was one of only two games the Rock lost at home during the 2001 season, ended Toronto's bid for an unprecedented third straight Championship. The NLL expanded its schedule from 12 games to 14 during this season; the lowest-scoring game in NLL history happened during the 2001 season, as the Toronto Rock and Albany Attack combined for only 11 goals in a 7-4 Toronto win at the Air Canada Centre. For the 2001 season, one expansion team was added to the Columbus Landsharks. In addition, the Syracuse Smash ended a dismal existence in Syracuse, moving to Ottawa, Ontario to become the Rebel; the Rebel would finish in the basement three straight years as well. The Pittsburgh CrosseFire the Baltimore Thunder, moved again, this time to Washington, becoming the Washington Power.

In addition, the Toronto Rock moved from the aging Maple Leaf Gardens to the Air Canada Centre for the 2001 season. The first Rock game at the ACC was a 17-7 Toronto win over the Ottawa Rebel on the opening night of the season, December 21, 2000. Reference: x: Clinched playoff berth; each week, a player is awarded "Player of the Week" honours. Awards are given out monthly for the best overall player and best rookie. Bold numbers indicate new single-season records. Italics indicate tied single-season records. 2001 in sports 2001 Archive at the Outsider's Guide to the NLL

Otto Esswein

Offizierstellvertreter Otto Esswein was a German World War I flying ace credited with twelve aerial victories. Otto Esswein was born in Waiblingen, in the Kingdom of Württemberg within the German Empire, on 3 March 1890. Details of Esswein's entry into military service are not available. However, Esswein transferred from ground service to aviation in mid-1915. On 30 October 1917, he was assigned to Jagdstaffel 26, he scored his first victory. He was slightly wounded in the right eye on 27 November; when he returned to the squadron in early 1918, a new Fokker Dr. I triplane awaited him, he used it to shoot down another Camel on 2 February, three more the next day, two more British fighters on the 5th, one of, the Royal Aircraft Factory SE-5 of No. 84 Squadron RFC's Lt. Cyril Ball, brother of English ace Albert Ball. By 26 March 1918, he was a double ace with ten victories. On 31 May, he increased his tally to a dozen with his two last victories, he was awarded the Military Merit Cross on 3 June 1918 to join his Iron Crosses, awarded his home kingdom's Military Merit Order.

On 16 July, in one of the pioneer usages of a parachute, he bailed out of his burning plane after being shot down attacking a balloon. Five days he was unable to repeat the feat and was killed in action in another flaming aircraft over Hartennes-et-Taux, France. Franks, Norman. Above the Lines: The Aces and Fighter Units of the German Air Service, Naval Air Service and Flanders Marine Corps, 1914–1918. Grub Street. ISBN 0-948817-73-9, ISBN 978-0-948817-73-1