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My Disillusionment in Russia

My Disillusionment in Russia is a book by Emma Goldman, published in 1923 by Doubleday, Page & Co. The book was based on a much longer manuscript entitled "My Two Years in Russia", an eyewitness account of events in Russia from 1920 to 1921 that ensued in the wake of the Russian Revolution of 1917 and which culminated in the Kronstadt rebellion. Long-concerned about developments with the Bolsheviks, Goldman described the rebellion as the "final wrench. I saw before me the Bolshevik State, crushing every constructive revolutionary effort, suppressing and disintegrating everything". Much to Goldman's dismay, only upon receiving the first printed copies of the book did she become aware that the publisher had changed the title. Sympathetic to the initial Russian Revolution, the book is nonetheless a strong and impassioned left critique of the Bolshevik Revolution as well as Vladimir Lenin's New Economic Policy—an "all-powerful, centralized Government with State Capitalism as its economic expression".

The complete book is critical of Marxian theory, which Goldman describes as "a cold, enslaving formula". After much back and forth with the publishers, the missing portions of Goldman's original manuscript were published in a second volume My Further Disillusionment in Russia in 1924. In the preface to the second "volume" of the American edition, Goldman wryly observes that only two of the reviewers sensed the incompleteness of the original American version, one of whom was not a regular critic, but a librarian. A complete version of the complete manuscript was published in England with an introduction by Rebecca West with the title My Disillusionment in Russia. My Disillusionment in Russia at Project Gutenberg Volume 1, Full Text: My Disillusionment in Russia. Volume 2, Full Text: My Further Disillusionment in Russia. Text of the American edition My Disillusionment in Russia. Text of the complete English edition – it was confusingly given the same title as the incomplete American edition. In the United States, Goldman's original manuscript was published as two separate volumes: the first was entitled My Disillusionment in Russia and the second was entitled My Further Disillusionment in Russia.

Online version of the complete English edition made available by Andrew Chrucky's "Digital Text International". See listing at

Ting River

The Ting River flows 300 kilometres from Ninghua County in western Fujian south to the port and Special Economic Zone of Shantou, Guangdong. It is a main tributary of the Han River and is referred to Hakka Mother River; the former prefecture of Tingzhou fu or T'ingchow-fu was administered from a centre on the upper river, now the town of Tingzhou in Changting County. As most inhabitants of Tingzhou-fu/Changting are Hakka, as Meizhou is next downstream, the Tingjiang is considered by some to be the mother river of all the Hakkas; the Tingjiang is unique among Fujianese rivers in that its lower watershed and debouchment are outside the province. The traffic in Tingzhou-fu/Changting was always with eastern areas of Guangdong, namely Meizhou and, further down, the Min-Nan-speaking Chao-Shan area -- Chaozhou and Shantou. Yongding River - left tributary. Zijin_Mining#July_2010_acid_incident

Tara Lyn Hart

Tara Lyn Hart, born April 11, 1978 in Roblin, Canada, is a Canadian country music singer/songwriter. Tara Lyn Hart has been singing. By the time she started junior high school, she was playing 80 dates a year, performing anywhere she could; when she turned 17, Hart entered and won a contest through which she was able to record two demos to be distributed to Canadian country radio. Hart worked with Danny Schur, Chantal Kreviazuk's manager at the time. Schur passed her recordings to Sony Music Canada's Mike Roth, which led to a recording contract with Epic Records on the eve of her 18th birthday and two weeks before her wedding. In 1998, Hart was named Billboard magazine's Most Likely to Succeed. Hart's self-titled debut album was released on October 5, 1999; the lead single, "Stuff That Matters," soared up the Canadian country singles chart peaking at an impressive No. 6. At the 2000 Juno Awards, Hart was nominated for Best Country Female Artist, the all-genre Best New Solo Artist. In April 2000, she was invited to perform on the Grand Ole Opry. Hart won three awards at the 2000 Manitoba Association of Country Arts Awards - Female Vocalist, both Song of the Year and Video of the Year for "Stuff That Matters."

On June 9, 2000, Hart won two awards at RPM's Big Country Awards - Outstanding New Female Artist and Canadian Country Video of the Year for "Stuff That Matters." When the nominations were announced for the 2000 Canadian Country Music Association Awards, Hart had six nominations, the most for any artist. She won the FACTOR Rising Star Award at the September 2000 ceremony, she picked up two more nominations at the 2000 Prairie Music Awards - Outstanding Country Recording and Outstanding Album by a Major Label. At the 2001 Juno Awards, Hart was again nominated for Best Country Female Artist, she picked up a nomination for Female Vocalist of the Year at the 2001 CCMA Awards, competing against Lisa Brokop, Terri Clark, Carolyn Dawn Johnson and Michelle Wright. Meanwhile, her album continued to spawn successful singles such as "Save Me," "I Will Be Loving You" and "What He Used To Do." Hart capped off 2001 with a SOCAN award for "Save Me," a song she co-wrote with Hal Draper and David Quilico. Hart began work on her second album in June 2003.

The first single, "Happiness," was released in September. Before the album was complete, Hart decided to walk away from the project to spend more time with her husband and their three children, she began work on a musical comedy, "Miss Kitty's Holiday Extravaganza," which ran from October to December 2004. In 2010, Hart is releasing a six-song Christmas EP, Perfect Holiday, on November 30, 2010. Tara Lyn Hart Fact Sheet

National Electrical Code

The National Electrical Code, or NFPA 70, is a regionally adoptable standard for the safe installation of electrical wiring and equipment in the United States. It is part of the National Fire Code series published by the National Fire Protection Association, a private trade association. Despite the use of the term "national", it is not a federal law, it is adopted by states and municipalities in an effort to standardize their enforcement of safe electrical practices. In some cases, the NEC is amended and may be rejected in lieu of regional regulations as voted on by local governing bodies; the "authority having jurisdiction" inspects for compliance with these minimum standards. The NEC should not be confused with the National Electrical Safety Code published by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; the NESC is used for electric power and communication utility systems including overhead lines, underground lines and power substations. The NEC is developed by NFPA's Committee on the National Electrical Code, which consists of twenty code-making panels and a technical correlating committee.

Work on the NEC is sponsored by the National Fire Protection Association. The NEC is approved as an American national standard by the American National Standards Institute, it is formally identified as ANSI/NFPA 70. First published in 1897, the NEC is updated and published every three years, with the 2020 edition being the most current. Most states adopt the most recent edition within a few of years of its publication; as with any "uniform" code, jurisdictions may omit or modify some sections, or add their own requirements. However, no court has faulted anyone for using the latest version of the NEC when the local code was not updated. In the United States, including the city issuing building permits, may face a civil liability lawsuit for negligently creating a situation that results in loss of life or property; those who fail to adhere to well known best practices for safety have been held negligent. This liability and the desire to protect residents has motivated cities to adopt and enforce building codes that specify standards and practices for electrical systems.

This creates a system whereby a city can best avoid lawsuits by adopting a single, standard set of building code laws. This has led to the NEC becoming the de facto standard set of electrical requirements. A licensed electrician will have spent years of apprenticeship studying and practicing the NEC requirements prior to obtaining their license; the Deactivation and Decommissioning customized extension of the electrical code standard defined by National Electrical Code was developed since current engineering standards and code requirements do not adequately address the unique situations arising during D&D activities at U. S. Department of Energy facilities; the additional guidance is needed to clarify the current electrical code for these situations. The guidance document provides guidance on how to interpret selected articles of NFPA 70, “National Electrical Code”, in particular certain articles within Article 590, “Temporary Power,” for D&D electrical activities at DOE sites; the NEC contains information about the official definition of HAZLOC and the related standards given by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration and dealing with hazardous locations such as explosive atmospheres.

The NEC is available as a bound book containing 1000 pages. It has been available in electronic form since the 1993 edition. Although the code is updated every three years, some jurisdictions do not adopt the new edition; the NEC is available as a restricted, digitized coding model that can be read online but not saved and pasted, or printed, free of charge on certain computing platforms that support the restricted viewer software. In the United States, statutory law cannot be copyrighted and is accessible and copyable by anyone; when a standards organization develops a new coding model and it is not yet accepted by any jurisdiction as law, it is still the private property of the standards organization and the reader may be restricted from downloading or printing the text for offline viewing. For that privilege, the coding model must still be purchased as either printed media or electronic format Once the coding model has been accepted as law, it loses copyright protection and may be obtained at no cost.

The NEC is composed of an introduction, nine chapters, annexes A through J, the index. The introduction sets forth the purpose, scope and rules or information that are general in nature; the first four chapters cover definitions and rules for installations and circuit protection and materials for wiring, general-purpose equipment. The next three chapters deal with special equipment and special conditions. Chapter 8 is specific to additional requirements for communications systems and chapter 9 is composed of tables regarding conductor and conduit properties, among other things. Annexes A-J relate to referenced standards, examples, additional tables for proper implementation of various code articles and a model adoption ordinance; the introduction and the first 8 chapters contain numbered articles, sections italicized

Orgasmic Birth: The Best-Kept Secret

Orgasmic Birth: The Best-Kept Secret is a 2008 documentary film that examines the intimate nature of birth. It had been shown at women's and film festivals since May 2008, before being shown for the first time in primetime on January 2, 2009 by ABC’s 20/20; the documentary follows the journey of eleven women through labour, presenting how blissful birth can be. Interviews with experts, midwives, anthropologists, nurses, Lamaze educators, mothers and fathers) explore how the birthing process has become a medical procedure rather than a natural process. Noted narrators include Ina May Gaskin. While the documentary features several mothers who claim to have had an orgasm during labor, it is about natural labour at the home without drugs. Orgasmic Birth: Your Guide to a Safe and Pleasurable Birth Experience by Elizabeth Davis and Debra Pascali-Bonaro, was first published on June 8, 2010; the DVD was released in the United States on January 1, 2009, soon after an international version was released.

The soundtrack was created with additional composition by Sabina Sciubba. It is available to buy on CD; the Business of Being Born Homebirth Waterbirth Official Website Orgasmic Birth: The Best-Kept Secret on IMDb

Tunisia women's national under-19 basketball team

The Tunisia women's national under-18 and under-19 basketball team, nicknamed Les Aigles de Carthage, is a national basketball team of Tunisia, administered by the Tunisia Basketball Federation. It represents the country in international under-19 women's basketball competitions. 1985:Did not participate 1989:Did not participate 1993:Did not participate 1997:Did not participate 2001:Did not participate 2005:12th 2007:Did not participate 2009:15th 2011:Did not participate 2013:Did not participate 2015:Did not participate 2017:Did not participate 1985: Did not participate 1988: Did not participate 1991: Did not participate 1996: Did not participate 1998: Did not participate 2000: Did not participate 2004: Champions 2006: Did not participate 2008: Finalist 2010: 5th 2012: 4th 2014: 6th 2016: 6th Tunisia women's national basketball team Tunisia women's national under-20 basketball team Tunisia women's national under-17 basketball team Tunisia men's national under-19 basketball team Archived records of Tunisia team participations