Negeri Sembilan Football Association or known as Negeri Sembilan is a Malaysian professional football club based in Seremban, Negeri Sembilan that competes in the Malaysia Premier League. Founded in 1923, the club's home ground Tuanku Abdul Rahman Stadium. Negeri Sembilan won their first major honour in 1948 Malaysia Cup. 1923–2005: Negeri Sembilan 2005–2008: Negeri Sembilan Naza 2009–2014: Negeri Sembilan 2015: Negeri Sembilan Matrix 2016–present: Negeri Sembilan The club had obtained the FAM Club License to played in 2018 Malaysia Super League season and had obtained the AFC Club License and is eligible to played either 2018 AFC Champions League or 2018 AFC Cup if qualified on merit. The club was established in 1923 according to a passage in the football history books of Malaysia through an interview with Austin Senevirathe, 93 years old when interviewed, he stated about a match that happened between PBNS and Singapore for Malaya Cup in that particular year. The club is considered as one of the top competing team in the history of football since its establishment.
They have won many top competitions in Malaysia starting from the early 1940s. On 7 November 2009, the club ended their 61-year drought in the Malaysia Cup after posting a convincing 3–1 victory over Kelantan in the final at the National Stadium, Bukit Jalil; the repeat Final 2009 between the club and Kelantan happened again on 30 October 2010. However this time, the club lost 1–2 to Kelantan although having an early lead through penalty by Shahurain Abu Samah. In 2011, the club again qualified to Malaysia Cup Final for the third time in a row this time with their new coach Mohd Azraai Khor Abdullah, they won the trophy after defeating Terengganu FA with an epic comeback. The first goal was scored by Mohd Ashaari Shamsuddin for Terengganu in the 59th minutes. PBNS used the last 10 minutes of the game to make a comeback. S. Kunanlan equalised the score in the 81st minute before Hairuddin Omar, the veteran striker hit the winning goal for PBNS with a beautiful volley in the 85th minutes. In the early season of 2011, one of the team's all-time best coach, Wan Jamak Wan Hassan resigned from the club.
He sees no excuses for the team's disappointing run in the Malaysia Super League and Malaysia FA Cup competition for that season. Tuanku Abdul Rahman Stadium known as STAR of Paroi is a multi-purpose stadium in Paroi, Negeri Sembilan, Malaysia, it is used for football matches. The stadium holds 20,000 people and opened in 1992. In 2004 the capacity of stadium has been expanded to 45,000 people due to hosting 2004 X Sukma Games. Division 1 / Premier 1 / Super League Winners: 2006 Runner-up: 2008 Division 2 / Premier 2 / Premier League Winners: 1991 Runner-up: 2005 Division 3 / FAM League / Piala FAM Winners: - Runner-up: 1956 President's Cup Winners: 2001, 2002 Runner-up: 1993 Youth League Winners: - Runner-up: - Malaysia Cup Winners: 1948, 2009, 2011 Runner-up: 2000, 2006, 2010 FA Cup Winners: 2003, 2010 Runner-up: - Charity Cup Winners: 2012 Runner-up: 2004, 2010 AFC CupGroup Stage: 2004, 2007 Withdrew: 2010 Updated on 13 May 2019. Note: Pld = Played, W = Won, D = Drawn, L = Lost, F = Goals for, A = Goals against, Pts= Points, Pos = Position 1st or Champions 2nd or Runner-up 3rd place Promotion Relegation Source: As of 13 January 2020 Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. FP = Foreign player U21 = Under-21 player Source: Currently plays in the Youth Cup tournament. Source: Betaria F. C. Majlis Perbandaran Seremban F. C. Kuala Pilah F. C. YNS F. C. Port Dickson F. C. Tampin F. C. Rembau F. C. N. Nine F. C. Kelantan FA Harimau Muda Geylang International FC Persebaya Surabaya Semen Padang Official website
United Dairy Farmers is an American chain of shops offering dairy products as well as coffee and gasoline. UDF was started by Carl Lindner, Sr. and his children in 1938. As soon as they started operations, the Lindners began work on building a dairy store. Carl, Sr. believed that if he could sell milk through his own store, he would not have to deal with delivery middlemen and thus pass the resulting savings on to customers. The first United Dairy Farmers store, at 3955 Main Avenue in Norwood, Ohio, a suburb of Cincinnati, opened on June 10, 1947 Today, the chain has stores throughout the Greater Cincinnati area as well as Dayton, Columbus. Many UDF stores operate a gas station and a convenience store. Since 2001, many locations have sold gasoline under the Mobil brand, but are now supplying their own fuels via purchasing through independent wholesalers. UDF was sued in June 2013 by Wendy's International for a trademark dispute concerning their Frosty treats, claiming UDF and their Homemade brand were creating a ripoff product called Frosties that used the similar yellow and red colors of their Frosty.
The companies settled out of court, with UDF ceasing to use the Frosties name and destroy the packaging. In April 2017, UDF sold its four stores to Uptown Mart. In the Summer of 2017, UDF teamed up with Cincinnati brewery Rhinegeist and released a beer flavored ice cream called Tropical Truth, using Rhinegeist Truth IPA. Official website
AIM is a sub-market of the London Stock Exchange, launched on 19 June 1995 as a replacement to the previous Unlisted Securities Market, in operation since 1980. It allows companies that are smaller, less-developed, or want/need a more flexible approach to governance to float shares with a more flexible regulatory system than is applicable on the main market. At launch, AIM comprised only 10 companies valued collectively at £82.2 million. By 2017, over one thousand companies comprise the sub-market, with an average market cap of £80 million per listing. AIM has started to become an international exchange due to its low regulatory burden in relation to the US Sarbanes–Oxley Act; as of December 2005, over 270 foreign companies had been admitted to the AIM. The FTSE Group maintains three indices for measuring the AIM, which are the FTSE AIM UK 50 Index, FTSE AIM 100 Index, FTSE AIM All-Share Index. AIM is an exchange regulated venue featuring an array of principles-based rules for publicly held companies.
AIM's regulatory model is based on a comply-or-explain option that lets companies that are floated on AIM either comply with AIM's few rules, or explain why it has decided not to comply with them. Aside from granting leeway in regard to regulatory compliance, the Exchange mandates continuous oversight and advice by the issuer's underwriter, referred to as a Nominated Adviser; the role of Nomads is central to AIM's regulatory model, as these entities play the role of gatekeepers and regulators of AIM companies. In advising each firm as to which rules should be complied with and the manner in which existing requirements should be met, Nomads provide the essential service of allowing firms to abide by tailor-made regulation, reducing regulatory costs in the process. Theoretically, Nomads are liable for damages from tolerating misdemeanors on behalf of their supervised companies, including the loss of reputational capital. However, this heavy reliance on Nomads has been criticised as creating a conflict of interest, since Nomads receive fees from the companies they purportedly supervise while, in practice, managing to avoid liability for market misconduct.
In 2006, the London Stock Exchange launched a review of Nomad activities, resulting in a regulatory "handbook" for Nomads published by the Financial Services Authority in 2007. Because AIM is an unregulated market segment, it escapes most of the mandatory provisions contained in European Union directives – as implemented in the UK – and other rules applicable to companies listed in the LSE. AIM believes self-regulation is pivotal to AIM's low regulatory burden: companies seeking an AIM listing are not subject to significant admission requirements. Therefore, AIM-listed companies are subject to manipulation by institutional investors. AIM-listed companies are only required to adhere to the corporate governance requirements of their home jurisdiction, which, as a practical matter, vary widely. However, the regulatory requirements are more onerous than for private companies and AIM listed plcs are required to prepare audited annual accounts under IFRS. Another important element of AIM's model is the composition of its investor base.
Although AIM-listed companies are not start-ups, most are small and more risky than a FTSE listing. This may prove to be hazardous for unsophisticated investors who lack both the knowledge and resources to conduct proper inquiries into a firm's prospects and activities, or larger investors which lack strong internal control and risk management requirements; as a consequence, AIM's investor base is composed of institutional investors and wealthy individuals. The following table lists the 10 biggest AIM companies on 1 October 2018. In March 2007, U. S. securities regulator Roel Campos suggested that AIM's rules for share trading have created a market like a "casino". Campos said: "I'm concerned that 30% of issuers that list on AIM are gone in a year; that feels like a casino to me and I believe that investors will treat it as such." The comment resulted in several angry retorts, including one from the London Stock Exchange, which controls AIM, pointing out that the number of companies that go into liquidation or administration in a year is fewer than 2%.
AIM has since issued new rules requiring. The calibre of participants in the market has been criticised by fund manager John Hempton of Bronte Capital Management. AIM was criticised for allowing Langbar International to be listed; this £375 million share fraud was investigated by the Serious Fraud Office and the City of London Police when it was discovered in November 2005 that Langbar had none of the assets it declared at listing. This was due in part; the Exchange did not ensure that the AIM rules had been complied with. The AIM changed the rules for Nomads in 2006. On 19 October 2007 they fined Nabarro Wells £250,000 and publicly censured them for breaches of the AIM rules. In March 2007 the Daily Telegraph noticed a tendency to use listing vehicles incorporated in offshore financial centres prior to floating on AIM; some 35% of the companies floated on AIM during 2006 were from OFCs, of which the majority came from the Channel Islands or the British Vi
Adolphe Chenevière, D.ès. L. was a fin de siècle Swiss novelist, short story writer, literary scholar. Adolphe Chenevière was born to Susanne Firmine, he earned a doctorate from the University of Paris. E. Plon published the thesis in 1885. Having completed his studies, Chenevière married Blanche Ernestine Augustine Lugol. In 1886, Plon published Chenevière's Latin dissertation on Plutarch. Meanwhile, Chenevière and his wife had their first son, Jacques Chenevière, born in Paris. In 1888, their second son, André Alfred, was born. From the late 1880s through the end of the century, he wrote a steady series of novels, including various romances published by Alphonse Lemerre. One of his stories, "Tonton", was translated into English and included in the third volume of the International Short Stories series published by P. F. Collier & Son in 1910. Stratford Magazine republished this translation in their September 1927 issue, ten years after Chenevière's death. Works by Adolphe Chenevière at Project Gutenberg Works by or about Adolphe Chenevière at Internet Archive Works by Adolphe Chenevière at LibriVox
Miniopterus bat coronavirus HKU8 is a enveloped, single-stranded positive-sense RNA virus species in the genus Alphacoronavirus with a corona-like morphology. It causes severe acute respiratory syndrome in bats. Isolates have not been found in humans; the coronaviruses are among the largest RNA viruses, with complex polyadenylated genomes of 26–32 kb, are divided into four genera: alpha, beta and deltacoronaviruses. The Alpha and betacoronaviruses are derived from the bat gene pool. There are at least four different, but related, Alphacoronaviruses circulating in bent-winged bats. Coronaviruses in bats are descended from a common ancestor and have been evolving in bats over a long period of time. A significant percentage of newly emerging viruses are RNA viruses, it is believed this is due to the fact that RNA viruses have a much higher nucleotide mutation rate than DNA viruses. The common bent-wing bat is ubiquitous around the world and can be found in the following countries:Afghanistan, Algeria, Australia, Azerbaijan and Herzegovina, Cameroon, Croatia, Republica Dominicana Ethiopia, Georgia, Greece, Hungary, Indonesia, Iraq, Italy, Jordan Kenya, North Korea, South Korea, Lebanon, Libyan Arab Jamahiriya, Malta, Morocco, Nepal, North Macedonia, Palestine, Papua New Guinea, Portugal, Russian Federation, San Marino, Saudi Arabia, Sierra Leone, Slovenia, Solomon Islands, Sri Lanka, Syrian Arab Republic, Tajikistan, Tunisia, Turkmenistan and Yemen.
Common bent-wing bat Severe acute respiratory syndrome
C-P-3.com is the fourth studio album by the rapper C-Murder. It was released on October 23, 2001, by No Limit Records, TRU Records and Priority Records with production by Carlos Stephens and Donald XL Robertson, it was C-Murder's final album on No Limit Records. C-P-3.com was not as successful as C-Murder's previous three albums, only peaking at #45 on the Billboard 200 and #10 on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums. C-P-3.com has sold over 250,000 copies to date. There were two music videos from the album, "What U Gonna Do" and "I'm Not Just". Both were released in 2002, although the single and radio versions were released in 2001, they were C-Murder's last two music videos before he was arrested in 2002 for beating and shooting a fan. BET and MTV stopped playing the videos after his arrest. "Start" — 1:33 "What U Gonna Do" — 4:01 "Don't Make Me" — 3:44 "I'm Not Just" — 3:21 "Get Bucked" — 3:09 "Let Me See" — 4:10 "Boat Ride" — 1:10 "Criminal Minded" — 3:26 "Don't Matter" — 3:12 "Young Ghetto Boy" — 2:48 "Ya Dig" — 4:19 "Drive Thru 1" — 2:01 "That's Me" — 3:14 "Do You Wanna Ride" — 3:37 "NL Soulja" — 2:50 "Drive Thru 2" — 1:01 "Down for My B's" — 4:19 "Thug Boy" — 4:07 "Projects" — 5:10 "Finish" — 1:22