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Northeast Los Angeles

Northeast Los Angeles is a 17.18-square-mile region of Los Angeles County, comprising seven neighborhoods within the City of Los Angeles. The area is home to Occidental College located in Eagle Rock; the bulk of the area closer to Pueblo de Los Angeles-Downtown Los Angeles was part of the original Spanish and Mexican land grants of Rancho San Rafael and Rancho San Pascual when the city incorporated in 1850. One of the first annexations of the city was Highland Park in 1895. Other nearby communities attached to Los Angeles were Arroyo Seco and Eagle Rock. Development in the Northeast was fostered by service of the Los Angeles Railway "Yellow Cars." According to the Mapping L. A. survey of the Los Angeles Times, Northeast Los Angeles consists of a 17.18-square-mile region bounded on the south and west by the interstate 5, the north by the cities of Glendale and Pasadena, bounded on the east by the Arroyo Seco Parkway. Much of Northeast Los Angeles is located around the San Rafael Hills; the same survey identifies the following seven neighborhoods as comprising Northeast Los Angeles: Other neighborhoods within the region are: In the 2000 census, Northeast Los Angeles had 167,674 residents in its 17.18 square miles, which amounted to 9,757 people per square mile.

The densest neighborhood was Highland Park, the least dense was Mount Washington. About 54 % of the area's population lived in rental units. Highland Park was the neighborhood with the highest rental occupancy, Eagle Rock had the lowest; the latter district had the oldest population, Cypress Park had the youngest. Eagle Rock was the wealthiest neighborhood and Cypress Park the poorest. Eagle Rock was the neighborhood with the largest percentage of residents holding a four-year academic degree and Cypress Park had the lowest percentage; the ethnic breakdown in 2000 was Latino, 62.5%. Eagle Rock was Cypress Park the least; the area is well-served by public transportation. California's first freeway, the 1940 Arroyo Seco Parkway, connects the area with Downtown and Pasadena. Interstate 5 and Interstate 10 lie directly to the south of the district; the Metro Gold Line light rail's four stations connect Northeast Los Angeles with Downtown and Pasadena. Notable places Arroyo Seco River California Cycleway Occidental College Southwest Museum of the American Indian List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments on the East and Northeast SidesNotable people John C.

Holland, Los Angeles City Council member, 1943–67, businessman in Northeast Los Angeles Jackson Browne, singer and musician who wrote and recorded songs such as "These Days", "The Pretender", "Running on Empty". Skrillex, electronic music/songwriter, 1988–present Beck, alternative singer/musician. Other regions of Los Angeles County Boulevard Sentinel

Karl Hermann Frank

Karl Hermann Frank was a prominent Sudeten German Nazi official in the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia prior to and during World War II. Attaining the rank of Obergruppenführer, he was in command of the Nazi police apparatus in the Protectorate, including the Gestapo, the SD, the Kripo. After the war, Frank was tried and executed for his role in organizing the massacres of the people of the Czech villages of Lidice and Ležáky. Born in Karlsbad, Bohemia, in Austria-Hungary, Frank was taught by his father about nationalist agitation. Frank attempted to enlist in the Austro-Hungarian Army in World War I, but he was rejected due to blindness in his right eye, he spent a year at the law school of the German language Charles University in Prague and worked as a tutor to make money. An extreme advocate of the incorporation of the Sudetenland into Germany, Frank joined the German National Socialist Workers' Party by 1923 and was involved in setting up several DNSAP chapters in northern Bohemia and Silesia.

In 1925, Frank opened a book store. Frank joined and helped organize the Sudeten-German Homeland Front in 1933, which became the Sudeten German Party in 1935, he worked in the SdP public relations and propaganda department. In 1935, Frank became deputy leader of the SdP and was elected a member of the Czechoslovak Parliament. Coming to represent the most radical National Socialists in the SdP, Frank was made Deputy Gauleiter of the Sudetenland when it became part of Germany in October 1938. Frank joined the Nazi Party and SS on 1 November 1938. In 1939, Frank was promoted to SS-Gruppenführer and appointed Secretary of State of the Reich Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia under Reich Protector Konstantin von Neurath. Himmler named him the protectorate's Higher SS and Police Leader, making him its ranking SS officer. Although nominally under Neurath, Frank wielded great power in the protectorate, he controlled the Nazi police apparatus in the Protectorate, including the Gestapo, the SD, the Kripo.

As Secretary of State and chief of police, Frank pursued a policy of harsh suppression of dissident Czechs and pushed for the arrest of Bohemia and Moravia's Prime Minister, Alois Eliáš. These actions by Frank were countered by Neurath's "soft approach" to the Czechs thereby encouraging anti-German resistance by strikes and sabotage; this led to him secretly working to discredit Neurath. Hitler's decision to adopt a more radical approach in Bohemia and Moravia should have worked in Frank's favor. Hitler relieved Neurath of his active duties on 23 September 1941, though he still remained Reich Protector on paper. Frank hoped to be appointed as Deputy Protector and day-to-day head of the protectorate, but was passed over in favor of Reinhard Heydrich. Heydrich was brought in to enforce policy, fight resistance to the Nazi regime, keep up production quotas of Czech motors and arms that were "extremely important to the German war effort"; the working relationship between Frank and Heydrich was a good one as they both were ambitious and brutal.

They launched a reign of terror in the protectorate and killing opponents and ramping up the deportation of Jews to concentration camps. According to Heydrich, between 4,000 and 5,000 people were arrested and between 400 and 500 were executed by February 1942; when Heydrich was assassinated in 1942, Frank was once again passed over for promotion to Deputy Protector. Daluege and Frank were instrumental in initiating the destruction of the Czech villages of Lidice and Ležáky in order to take revenge on the Czech populace for Heydrich's death; when it came to the population of Lidice, Frank ordered Horst Böhme, the SiPo and SD chief in Prague, to shoot all the men, send all the women to concentration camps, place those few children considered worthy of "Germanization" in the care of SS families in Germany, with the rest being murdered. Under Daluege, Frank continued to consolidate his power, by the time Wilhelm Frick was appointed Reich Protector in 1943, Frank was the most powerful official in Bohemia and Moravia.

In August 1942, he was made a Minister of State as Reich Minister for Moravia. In June 1943, he was promoted to General of Police in Prague. Frank was made a General of the Waffen-SS. In 1944, he conducted anti-partisan warfare in Moravia aimed at destroying the Jan Žižka partisan brigade. Despite the deployment of 13,000 soldiers and summary executions of civilians suspected of supporting the partisans, the Germans were unable to destroy the partisan brigade and falsely concluded that the threat had been eliminated. Frank was arrested by U. S. Army troops in the area of Rokycany on 9 May 1945, he was extradited to the People's Court in Prague and tried in 1946. After being convicted of war crimes and the destruction of Lidice and Ležáky, Frank was sentenced to death, he was hanged on 22 May 1946 in the courtyard of the Pankrác Prison in Prague, before 5,000 onlookers. He was buried in an anonymous pit at Prague's Ďáblice cemetery. Frank was married twice. On 21 January 1925 he married Anna Müller.

The couple had two sons Harald, born 20 January 1926, Gerhard, born 22 April 1931. They divorced on 17 February 1940 and that year, Müller married Karl-Hermann's successor as deputy Gauleiter of Sudetenland, SA-Brigadeführer Dr. Fritz Köllner. On 14 April 1940 Frank remarried Karola Blaschek; the couple had three children together, two daughters Edda, (bo

Ryan Lederer

Ryan Lederer is an American author and student. He is most best known for penning the bestselling children's picture book, "The Adventures of Captain Candy", he resides in California. He has been an avid accordion player for 12 years Lederer was born in Westlake Village, United States to Stacy and Michael Lederer. At the young age of five, Lederer thought of a character named "Captain Candy"; this character would be developed further and appear in the book "The Adventures of Captain Candy", in which Lederer wrote and published. On September 5, 2007, Lederer, in partnership with Seven Locks Press, published a book titled "The Adventures of Captain Candy", it is being sold by Amazon.com and Barnes & Noble. A sequel, "Captain Candy in Marshmallow Land", was announced shortly after the launch of the first book of the Captain Candy series, but has yet to be released. In addition to writing, Lederer has an interest in acting, playing the guitar and snowboarding. Lederer is attending USC in the fall. Due to a bet regarding his acceptance into USC, he pierced his nose.

The Adventures of Captain Candy The Adventures of Captain Candy in Hardcover Captain Candy in Marshmallow Land

Abdul Sheriff

Abdul Sheriff is a Tanzanian emeritus history professor at the University of Dar es Salaam, former director of the Peace Memorial Museum, the national museum of Zanzibar. Sheriff was born on December 1939, on the island of Zanzibar, he was able to study with scholarships of the African Scholarship Program of American Universities and the African-American Institute. He obtained his bachelor's degree in geography in 1964 at the University of California, Los Angeles, as well as his Master's degree in history in 1966. At the School of Oriental and African Studies in London he obtained his Ph. D. in 1971 on the basis of his research on the history of Africa. Since 1969 he taught at the University of Dar es Salaam. From 1977 to 1979 he led the faculty of history as an associate professor, chaired the historical society of Tanzania. In 1980, he was appointed as a professor at the university until 1996. Furthermore, he was visiting professor at universities in Berlin, Bergen and Minnesota. Important fields for Sheriff have been the research of the Dhow culture of the Indian Ocean, the history and culture of Zanzibar, the history and conservation of Stone Town, the old city district of Zanzibar.

He has applied his knowledge in the restoration of the ceremonial palace of the sultan. In order to effectuate this restoration, he specially trained a local scientific team. Furthermore, he founded the House of Wonders as a national historic and cultural museum of Zanzibar and the coast of Swahili. In 2005, Sheriff was honored with a Prince Claus Award from the Netherlands for the crucial role he played in the conservation of the cultural heritage of Zanzibar; the following year he was rewarded with a Zeze Award of the Tanzanian Fund for Culture, in 2007 with the Maxwell Cummings Distinguished Lectureship of the McGill University. 1987: Slaves Spices & Ivory Zanzibar: Integration Of An East African Commercial, Ohio University Press, ISBN 978-0821408728 1991: Zanzibar Under Colonial Rule: Eastern African Studies, met Ed Ferguson, Ohio University Press, ISBN 978-0821409954 1995: Historical Zanzibar, met Javed Jafferji & Ashter Chomoko, Hsp Publications, ISBN 978-0952172628 1995: Zanzibar Chroniques Du Passe, HSP Publications, ISBN 978-0952172635 1995: Historical Zanzibar: Romance of the Ages, HSP Publications, ISBN 978-0952172673 1995: History & Conservation Of Zanzibar Stone Town, Ohio University Press, ISBN 978-0821411193 1998: Zanzibar stone town: an architectural exploration, met Zarina Jafferji, Gallery Publications, ASIN B007ERZZVG 2001: Zanzibar Stone Town, met Zarina Jafferji, Galley Publications, ISBN 978-9987887729 2006: The Zanzibar House of Wonders Museum: Self-reliance and Partnership, A Case Study in Culture and Development, met Paul Klooft & Mubiana Luhila, KIT Publishers Amsterdam, ISBN 978-9068324334 2010: Dhow Cultures and the Indian Ocean: Cosmopolitanism and Islam, KIT Publishers Amsterdam, ISBN 978-9068324334 Sheriff, Abdul Culture is the fountain of our progress, The Power of Culture

2017–18 in Australian soccer

The 2017–18 season was the thirteenth season of the current professional domestic soccer competition in Australia. The Finals Series featured the winner of each Member Federation's league competition in the National Premier Leagues, with the overall winner qualifying directly for the 2018 FFA Cup Round of 32; the following is a list of friendlies played by the men's senior national team in 2017–18. Australia qualified for the 2018 FIFA World Cup, their fourth successive FIFA World Cup after defeating Honduras in a two-legged playoff in November 2017, they were the thirty-first team to qualify. The draw took place in Moscow on 1 December 2017, with Australia drawn in Group C alongside France and Denmark; the following is a list of friendlies played by the Men's under 23 national team in 2017–18. The following is a list of friendlies played by the men's under 20 national team in 2017–18; the following is a list of friendlies played by the women's senior national team in 2017–18. The following is a list of friendlies played by the women's under 20 national team in 2017–18.

2 July 2017: Billy Cook, 77, Australia and Slavia defender. 31 July 2017: Les Murray, 71, commentator and journalist. 31 August 2017: Mike Cockerill, 56, commentator and journalist. 11 October 2017: Pat Hughes, 78, Australia and APIA midfielder. 17 November 2017: Commins Menapi, 40, Solomon Islands and Sydney United forward. 9 February 2018: Liam Miller, 36, Republic of Ireland, Perth Glory, Brisbane Roar and Melbourne City midfielder. 7 June 2018: Cliff van Blerk, 79, Australia and APIA midfielder. 24 July 2017: Thomas Sørensen, former Denmark and Melbourne City goalkeeper. 11 August 2017: Maddy Evans, former Brisbane Roar midfielder. 11 February 2018: Shane Smeltz, former New Zealand, Brisbane Strikers, Adelaide City, Adelaide United, Wellington Phoenix, Gold Coast United, Perth Glory and Sydney FC striker. 16 February 2018: Ashleigh Sykes, former Australia and Canberra United striker. 14 April 2018: Josh Rose, former Brisbane Strikers, New Zealand Knights, Central Coast Mariners and Melbourne City defender.

20 April 2018: Fahid Ben Khalfallah, former Tunisia, Melbourne Victory and Brisbane Roar winger. 8 May 2018: Stephanie Ochs, former Canberra United defender. 4 June 2018: Robbie Cornthwaite, former Australia, Adelaide United and Western Sydney Wanderers defender. Football Federation Australia official website

Phước Long Province

Phước Long is a former province of Southeast region of Vietnam. It was established on 22 October 1956 by a presidential decree, it was one of South Vietnam's 22 provinces. It is now part of Bình Phước Province; the province was into three districts: Phước Bình, Bù Đốp, Phước Hòa. In 1961, it was reorganized as four districts: Phước Bình, Đức Phong and Đôn Luân; the administrative center was in Phước Bình. On 23 January 1959, part of Phước Long Province was divided to form Phước Thành Province. On 24 July 1961, Phước Hòa District was dissolved. In 1976 Phước Long province was merged with Bình Dương Province and Bình Long Province to form the new Sông Bé Province. Bố Đức Phước Bình Đức Phong Đôn Luân