The Money in the Bank ladder match is a multi-person ladder match held by the professional wrestling promotion WWE. First contested at WWE's annual WrestleMania event beginning in 2005, a separate Money in the Bank pay-per-view was established in 2010; the prize in the match is a briefcase containing a contract for a championship match, which can be "cashed in" by the holder of the briefcase at any point in the year following their victory. If the contract is not used within the year of winning it, it will be invalid, but this has yet to happen. From its inception until 2017, ladder matches only involved male wrestlers, with the contract being for a world championship match. Beginning with the 2017 event, women have the opportunity to compete in such a match, with their prize being a contract for a women's championship match; the first match was contested in 2005 after being invented by Chris Jericho. At the time, it was exclusive to wrestlers of the Raw brand, Edge won the inaugural match. From until WrestleMania XXVI, the Money in the Bank ladder match, now open to all WWE brands, became a WrestleMania mainstay.
2010 saw a second and third Money in the Bank ladder match when the Money in the Bank pay-per-view debuted in July with WrestleMania no longer featuring the match. Unlike the matches at WrestleMania, this new event included two such ladder matches—one each for a contract for a WWE Championship match and a World Heavyweight Championship match, respectively. Before the establishment of the annual Money in the Bank pay-per-view, wrestlers were allowed to use the contract to claim a match for any world championship in WWE. After the establishment of the pay-per-view, the Money in the Bank contracts were aimed at one or the other championship. With the unification of the WWE and World Heavyweight titles into the WWE World Heavyweight Championship in December 2013, there was only a single contract in play; this went into effect beginning with the 2014 event. The brand split returned shortly after the 2016 event along with a new world title, but the 2017 event was SmackDown-exclusive and the contract was a match for its world championship, the WWE Championship.
The 2017 event included the first-ever women's Money in the Bank ladder match, with the winner receiving a contract for a SmackDown Women's Championship match. Due to the controversy surrounding the ending of that match, the first non-pay-per-view Money in the Bank ladder match occurred on the June 27 episode of SmackDown Live; the event became dual branded beginning with the 2018 event, involving both the Raw and SmackDown brands with one men's match and one women's match with participants evenly divided between the brands. The Money in the Bank ladder match can involve anywhere from 5–10 participants, with the objective being to retrieve a briefcase, suspended 20 feet above the ring; the match was only for male wrestlers until 2017 when women began to have their own ladder match. The briefcase contains a contract that guarantees a match for a world championship, beginning in 2017, a women's championship; the original match at WrestleMania 21 was exclusive to the Raw brand, with the contract guaranteeing a match for Raw's top title at the time, the World Heavyweight Championship.
After this, wrestlers had the option between the WWE Championship and the World Heavyweight Championship, regardless of the brand the wrestler belonged to. In 2006, ECW's world title, the ECW Championship, became a third option until 2010 as in February that year, the ECW brand along with the title was deactivated. Beginning with the inaugural Money in the Bank pay-per-view in 2010, the event included two ladder matches, one for the Raw brand and one for SmackDown. Although the brand split ended after the 2011 event, a ladder match dedicated to each championship continued through the 2013 event. In December 2013, the titles were unified as the WWE World Heavyweight Championship; the next three years' events included a sole ladder match with a contract guaranteeing a match for the unified title. The brand split returned after the 2016 event; the WWE World Heavyweight Championship was made exclusive to SmackDown, while Raw established the WWE Universal Championship as their top title. Despite this, the 2017 event was SmackDown-exclusive and the contract was for a match for its world title.
The 2017 event saw the first women's Money in the Bank match with its contract for a SmackDown Women's Championship match. The event became dual branded beginning with the 2018 event, involving both the Raw and SmackDown brands, it now features two ladder matches, one for males and one for females, each has eight participants evenly divided between the brands. This was the first year that the winners could challenge for the Universal Championship and Raw Women's Championship, respectively. For 2018, the winners received a contract for a match for their respective brand's world championship, but in 2019, it was changed so that the winners could choose either brand's top championship; the primary gimmick of the Money in the Bank briefcase is that it can be cashed in
Draga Ljočić Milošević, was a Serbian physician and feminist. She was the first Serbian woman to be accepted at the university of Zürich in Switzerland in 1872. During the war between Serbia and the Ottoman Empire, she worked as a medical assistant in the army and received the grade of a Lieutenant. In 1879, she thereby became the first Serbian female doctor in medicine, she was permitted to practice in Serbia in 1881. She was a leading figure within the newly founded Serbian women's rights movement. On 22 February 2016, Google Doodle commemorated her 161st birthday. Draga Ljocic: Ein Beitrag zur operativen Therapie der Fibromyome des Uterus, Zürich 1878, OCLC 610734169. Maria Fjodorovna Zibold
Streets of Rock & Roll is a studio album by heavy metal band Keel, released in 2010. It marks the band's first studio recording since their 2008 reunion and is the first to feature new bassist Geno Arce. "Streets of Rock & Roll" - 4:46 "Hit the Ground Running" - 3:51 "Come Hell or High Water" - 4:00 "Push & Pull" - 4:58 "Does Anybody Believe" - 4:32 "No More Lonely Nights" - 4:19 "The Devil May Care" - 4:23 "Looking for a Good Time" - 3:26 "Gimme That" - 3:31 "Hold Steady" - 3:55 "Live" - 4:46 "Brothers in Blood" - 3:52 "Reason to Rock" - 3:13 Ron Keel - lead vocals, guitar Marc Ferrari - guitar Brian Jay - guitar Geno Arce - bass Dwain Miller - drums Paul Shortino, Jaime St. James - backing vocals Renée Keel - harmony vocals on "No More Lonely Nights" Pat Regan - keyboards on "Does Anybody Believe" Pat Regan - producer, mixing Paul Shortino - lead vocals tracks producer and engineer Brad Vance - mastering