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Paris–Le Bourget Airport

Paris–Le Bourget Airport is an airport located within portions of the communes of Le Bourget, Bonneuil-en-France and Gonesse, 6 NM north-northeast of Paris, France. Once Paris's principal airport, it is now used only for general aviation, including business jet operations, it hosts air shows, most notably the Paris Air Show. The airport is operated by Groupe ADP under the brand Paris Aéroport; the airport started commercial operations in 1919 and was Paris's only airport until the construction of Orly Airport in 1932. It is famous as the landing site for Charles Lindbergh's historic solo transatlantic crossing in 1927 in the Spirit of St. Louis, had been the departure point two weeks earlier for the French biplane L'Oiseau Blanc, which took off in an attempt at a transatlantic flight, but mysteriously disappeared. On 25 June 1940, Adolf Hitler began his first and only tour of Paris, with Albert Speer and an entourage, from Le Bourget Airport. On 16 June 1961, the Soviet ballet dancer Rudolf Nureyev defected at Le Bourget Airport.

In 1977, Le Bourget was closed to international airline traffic and in 1980 to regional airline traffic, but continues serving both domestic and international business aviation. Since 1975, Le Bourget Airport has hosted the Musée de l’air et de l’espace, France's main state-owned aviation museum. Following the discontinuation of regular commercial traffic in 1977, space available to house museum collections and displays has progressively increased; the airport hosts a statue commemorating Frenchwoman Raymonde de Laroche, the first woman to earn a pilot's licence. There is a monument honouring Lindbergh, as well as Nungesser and Coli, pilots of The White Bird. On 14 April 2016, the Groupe ADP rolled out the Connect 2020 corporate strategy and the commercial brand Paris Aéroport was applied to all Parisian airports, including Le Bourget airport. Le Bourget has been called "The Teterboro of Europe" because of role it plays in accepting all the business aviation flying into Paris, the support base.

The Bureau d'Enquêtes et d'Analyses pour la Sécurité de l'Aviation Civile is headquartered in Building 153 on the grounds of Le Bourget Airport and in Le Bourget. Le Bourget Airport hosts the Musée de l’air et de l’espace, located in the commune of Le Bourget. Lothar von Arnauld de la Perière was killed in 1941 when his plane crashed on takeoff near Le Bourget Airport. On 29 August 1948, SNCASE Languedoc P/7 F-BATG of Air France crashed at Le Bourget. On 7 April 1952, SNCASE Languedoc P/7F-BATB of Air France was damaged beyond economic repair when it overran the runway on take-off; the aircraft was operating an international scheduled passenger flight from Le Bourget to Heathrow Airport, London. On 3 June 1973 a supersonic Tupolev Tu-144 crashed during an aerial display at the Paris Air Show, in an incident known as the 1973 Paris Air Show crash. On 25 July 2000, Air France Flight 4590 attempted to divert to Le Bourget before it crashed shortly after takeoff from Charles de Gaulle Airport. Le Bourget Airport is the base for the "Paris Airshow Demonstration Flight" mission supplied with Microsoft Flight Simulator X.

Le Bourget Airport features in the opening sequence of The Protectors episode Your Witness La Bourget features in Agatha Christie's 1935 novel, Death in the Clouds. The titular aircraft in Airport'79: Concorde had suffered hydraulic failure during the attack by the rogue F-4 Phantom jet and barreled through two arresting baracades, being stopped, just by the third. Groupe ADP Paris Aéroport Paris Air Show Aéroports de Paris Aéroport de Paris-Le Bourget Musée de l'Air et de l'Espace

SC Buochs

SC Buochs is a Swiss football club, founded in 1934. The club colours are blue and white derived from the town Buochs's coat of arms, their home ground is Stadion Seefeld, which has a proclaimed capacity of 5'000. However and average of a couple hundred per home game who turn up to watch their club play. SC Buochs's greatest success was playing one season in the second pier of Swiss Football, at that time still National Liga B, now been renamed to the Challenge League. SC Buochs are playing in the 2. Liga Interregional after being relegated from the Swiss 1. Liga 2 years ago in the season 2005/06. Is a Football Club located in the lake side town of Buochs in Canton Nidwalden Switzerland; the club first started with the Name "Fc Avanti" after World War I but didn't have the status of proper football club. It was made by some football loving chaps after the First World War, however disappeared around 1924 to be replaced by the actual SC buochs in 1934. In 1933 was the first attempt made to establish SC Buochs but it failed due to only 9 people turning up, insufficient to inaugurate the club.

However on the 21 of September 1934 13'Friends of Football' met up to commence this new football Club, SC Buochs. SC Buochs was an athletics club with the "SC" meaning sport club in German. SC Buochs started off in the lowest league in Switzerland called the "Serie C" playing against in a small pool of amateur sides at first; as World War II started in 1939 the football was put to a stand still until 1941. A great amount of the clubs didn't have an actual football field during this time as it was used for the cultivation of field crops, subsequently results in clubs like Hergiswil using Buochs's primacies; this resulted in these clubs having withdraw which earned Buochs a promotion without being promoted to the 3 Liga. "Buochs 1" refers to SC Buochs first squad that play in the 2 Liga Interregional, one of the many fourth piers in Swiss football. They are the best team in Canton Nidwalden and used to be one of the best teams in the IFV and is a considerable force to reckon with once this young team flourishes to compact squad with a lot of experience.

There have been a few exceptional players who have played for this'petty' club in the'heart of Switzerland', including Reto Zanni, Selver Hodžić and Ryszard Komornicki. SC buochs has a quality Junior program starting with the" football school" during spring teaching the youngsters the fundamentals of shooting, rules and comradship before playing for the club; the club's youth program starts at F Juniors all the way up to A juniors and after that Buochs 1 or 2 and 3. Over the past years there have been some young and talented players who emerged from Buochs's youth system and have managed to play professionally or transferred to a professional club during the juniors and are still playing youth football. Reto Zanni who played for the Switzerland national under-21 football team and now plays for FC Basel and Christophe Lambert who plays for FC Luzern. SC Buochs's home ground is located by the Lake of Lucerne, consisting of three pitches, one main building for changing, storage and stands and a restaurant.

Official website Soccerway profile History at Seefeld at

Roman Catholic Diocese of Portland

The Roman Catholic Diocese of Portland is an ecclesiastical territory or diocese of the Roman Catholic Church in the New England region of the United States comprising the entire state of Maine. It is led by a bishop, its cathedral, or mother church, is the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception in the city of Portland. Pope Pius IX erected the Diocese of Portland by canon on July 29, 1853, its territories were taken from the present-day Archdiocese of Boston in the nearby state of Massachusetts. Richard. J. Malone was installed March 2004, as the eleventh bishop of the diocese. On May 29, 2012, Malone became bishop of Buffalo, New York and on December 18, 2013, Pope Francis named Robert Deeley, Auxiliary Bishop of the Archdiocese of Boston, to succeed Malone as Bishop of the Diocese of Portland, he was installed in a Mass at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception on February 14, 2014. David William Bacon James Augustine Healy William Henry O'Connell, appointed Coadjutor Archbishop and Archbishop of Boston Louis Sebastian Walsh John Gregory Murray, appointed Archbishop of Saint Paul Joseph Edward McCarthy Daniel Joseph Feeney Peter Leo Gerety, appointed Archbishop of Newark Edward Cornelius O'Leary Joseph John Gerry, O.

S. B. Richard Joseph Malone, appointed Bishop of Buffalo Robert Deeley Daniel Joseph Feeney, appointed Bishop of Portland Edward Cornelius O'Leary, appointed Bishop of Portland Amédée Wilfrid Proulx Michael Richard Cote, appointed Bishop of Norwich Denis Mary Bradley, appointed Bishop of Manchester in 1884 Bishop Richard J. Malone was installed March 31, 2004, as the eleventh bishop of the diocese. On May 29, 2012, Malone became bishop of New York. Subsequently, Pope Francis named him as apostolic administrator of the diocese of Portland pending selection of his successor. On December 18, 2013, Pope Francis appointed Robert Deeley, Auxiliary Bishop of the Archdiocese of Boston as twelfth Bishop of Portland, his installation took place on February 14, 2014. In 1998, nine male alumni claimed that they had been molested while attending the Jesuit Cheverus High School in Portland. Two former faculty members, Jesuit priest and teacher James Talbot and teacher and coach Charles Malia, were accused; the school, located in Portland, confirmed the abuse and apologized to the victims.

The victims accused both Cheverus High School and the Portland Diocese of hiding information, that they had known about the abuse. Settlements to victims have reached a cumulative seven figures, with ongoing counseling additional. Talbot, the former chair of the English Department, Malia, the former head of the Track Team, have admitted they are guilty. Both teachers lost their jobs at Cheverus in 1998. Before public accusations surfaced that he committed sex abuse at Boston College High School, James Talbot had been accused of molesting a student at Cheverus. On September 24, 2018, Talbot plead guilty to the sex abuse charges in Maine and began serving two concurrent three year prison sentences. By the time Talbot in the Archdiocese of Boston's infamous Spotlight scandal in 2002, settlements to victims had reached a cumulative seven figures, with additional counseling still ongoing. In 2016, the Diocese of Portland settled six additional sex abuse lawsuits. By January 2019, the Society of Jesus' Northeast Province in the United States had acknowledged seven accused Jesuit clergy taught at Cheverus.

In August 2019, the Diocese launched an abuse reporting system. Ronald Paquin, another Boston priest who served time for the Spotlight abuses, received a 16 year prison sentence in May 2019 after being convicted in November 2018 of 11 counts of sexual abuse he inflicted on an altar boy during trips to Maine in the 1980s; the Diocese is divided into 30 Clusters/Parishes. The Diocese's cathedral is the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception in Portland; the Basilica of Saints Peter and Paul is located in Lewiston. The parish traces its roots to 1872 and grew due to a wave of late 19th century immigration by French Canadians. Construction of the current church began in 1906 and continued until 1936, by which time it was the second largest church in New England. Construction languished because the diocese split the parish in 1905 and 1923 and the new congregations took a portion of the parish treasury to establish and construct their own churches. In 1983, the church was added to the National Register of Historic Places.

In 2004, Pope Benedict XVI named the church a minor basilica. St. John The Evangelist Catholic Church is located in Maine. John Bapst oversaw construction of the church beginning in 1855, in 1973 it was added to the National Register of Historic Places. Cheverus High School, Portland Saint Dominic Academy, Auburn On January 6, 2000, the Associated Press reported that the Diocese of Portland had negotiated with and supported a Maine lawmakers' bill that barred discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation; the Diocese did not have a position on the February 1998 vote, citing ambiguities in the law while acknowledging discrimination as unjust. In November 2009 it was reported that the Diocese of Portland had contributed $550,000, or 20% of the total cash contributed to Stand For Marriage Maine, a successful campaign to prevent then-impending legalization of same-sex marriage in Maine. 55% of the funds donated by the Diocese came from other out-of-state dioceses who donated money to the Diocese of Po

Digimon World Championship

Digimon World Championship is a life simulation video game for the Nintendo DS developed by Epics and published by Bandai Namco Games as part of the Digimon franchise. It was released in Japan in February 2008 and North America in August 2008. Despite its localized name, it is not official part of the Digimon World sub-series of role-playing games, but instead revolves around the player raising and caring for their Digimon as they take part in various activities and learn to battle, it varies from other Digimon DS games in that the player does not give commands in a fight but the Digimon choose their attacks themselves. It requires that the player feeds and looks after their Digimon having to heal and clean up after them, much like the older Digimon games; this is the first Digimon game to include the Dracomon line of Digimon, featuring Petitmon, Dracomon, Coredramon, Groundramon and Breakdramon. The starting Digimon is Botamon. IGN staff writer Lucas M. Thomas listed the game as one of the "tears" on his "Cheers & Tears" list of DS fighting games.

He bemoaned the confusing nature of the Digivolution mechanic, adding that the Pokémon series offered a more straightforward approach to evolution. Official English Site Digimon World Championship Hands-On

2nd Legions Home Army Infantry Division

The 2nd Legions Home Army Infantry Division “Pogon” was a unit of the Polish Home Army, created in 1944 in the Home Army District Radom - Kielce. Creation of the division was based on a September 1942 order of the AK headquarters, which stated that in the future Operation Tempest, the Home Army units were to be named after pre-September 1939 units of the Polish Army. Therefore, the Second Legions Home Army Infantry Division was based on and named after the 2nd Legions Infantry Division, which until the Invasion of Poland had its headquarters in Kielce; the Division was commanded by Colonel Antoni Zolkiewski, while his chief of staff was Captain Michal Mandziara “Siwy”. The Second Legions Home Army Infantry Division “Pogon” consisted of the following subunits: 2nd Legions Infantry Regiment of the Home Army, under Major Antoni Wiktorowski “Kruk, 3rd Legions Infantry Regiment of the Home Army, under Major Stanislaw Poreda “Swiatek”, 4th Legions Infantry Regiment of the Home Army, under Major Jozef Wlodarczyk “Wyrwa”, reconnaissance squadron, under rittmeister Karol Wickenhagen “Pobog”, platoon of military police under Colonel Dionizy Medrzycki “Reder”, divisional services.

In mid-August 1944, when the Division concentrated for the Operation Tempest, it had 3,075 soldiers, with 1,107 serving in the largest subunit, the 2nd Legions Infantry Regiment. On August 20, the Division, concentrated near Przysucha, set off towards Warsaw, to fight in the Warsaw Uprising. Since this turned out to be impossible, as the route northwards was blocked by strong German units, on August 23 the Division headed towards Checiny, planning to capture Kielce. On August 26, it fought the Wehrmacht in the village of Dziebaldow. In September 1944, it took part in a number of battles. On October 8, 1944, following the order of headquarters of the Home Army District Radom - Kielce, the division was disbanded due to deteriorating general situation, shortage of food and autumn conditions. After this order, its subunits acted independently, fighting the Wehrmacht until late autumn 1944; the "Wybraniecki" unit, commanded by Marian Sołtysiak, part of the 4th Legions Infantry Regiment, murdered hiding Jews and their helpers on a number of occasions.

In order to purge their own ranks of Jews in hiding, the unit examined the genitalia of members, executing on the basis of circumcision. Second Lieutenant Edward Skrobot, deputy commander of "Wybraniecki" and the commander of the 2nd company of 4th regiment, stated that intelligence officer Czesław Łętowski ordered him to liquidate Roman Olizarowski, who served in the unit and was of mixed Polish-Jewish heritage, as: " was passed by the Leadership of the Civil Struggle in Kielce, he told me about the order of the High Command of the Home Army to liquidate all Jews regardless of whether AK members or they were hiding from the Germans" Piotr Sierant, "2 Pulk Piechoty Legionow Armii Krajowej", Warszawa 1996, Oficyna Wydawnicza Volumen Wydawnictwo BELLONA, str 122. Boguslaw Szwedo, Kawalerowie Orderu Virtuti Militari Ziemi Sandomierskiej, Tom 1, Sandomierz 2001, Swiatowy Zwiazek Zolnierzy AK pod red. Tadeusza Przyluckiego: Czas Burzy w 50. Rocznice operacji „Burza”. Warszawa: Zaklad poligraficzny Akcydens, 1994.

ISBN 83-90-1777-0-6. Wojciech Borzobohaty: „Jodla”: okreg Radomsko-Kielecki ZWZ-AK 1939-1945. Warszawa: Instytut Wydawniczy PAX, 1988. ISBN 83-211-0901-2. Jerzy Wladyslaw Wieckowski: Zolnierze Staszowa. Staszow: Staszowskie Towarzystwo Kulturalne, 1995. ISBN 83-904175-4-5

2011–12 IFA Premiership

The 2011–12 IFA Premiership was the fourth season since its establishment after a major overhaul of the league system in Northern Ireland, the 111th season of Irish league football overall. The season began on 6 August 2011, ended on 28 April 2012. Linfield were the defending champions, after winning their 50th title last season, they defended their title, to win the league for the sixth time in seven seasons after a 2–1 home win over Portadown on 7 April 2012. Carrick Rangers were relegated to Championship 1 after only one season in the top flight. Dungannon Swifts' 2–1 win over Donegal Celtic on 21 April 2012 left them bottom of the table by four points, with only one game remaining. Lisburn Distillery retained their Premiership status by defeating Newry City 3–2 over two legs in the promotion/relegation play-off. 2010–11 IFA Championship 1 winners Carrick Rangers were promoted to this season's Premiership, with last season's bottom-placed Premiership club Newry City replacing them in Championship 1.

Championship 1 runners-up Limavady United were not eligible to take part in a promotion/relegation play-off against last season's 11th-placed Premiership club Donegal Celtic, as they did not attain the required domestic licence. 1 Carrick Rangers played. During matches 34–38 each team played every other team in their half of the table once; as this was the fourth time that teams had played each other this season, home sides in this round were chosen so that teams played each other twice at home and twice away. Lisburn Distillery, the club that finished in the relegation play-off place, faced Newry City, the runners-up of the 2011–12 IFA Championship in a two-legged tie for a place in next season's IFA Premiership. Lisburn Distillery retained their Premiership status. Lisburn Distillery won 3–2 on aggregate and remained in the IFA Premiership For the 2011–12 UEFA competitions, the associations were allocated places according to their 2010 UEFA country coefficients, which took into account their performance in European competitions from 2005–06 to 2009–10.

In the 2010 rankings used for this season's European competitions, Northern Ireland's coefficient points total was 1.624. After earning a score of only 0.125 during the 2009–10 European campaign, the league was ranked by UEFA as the 49th best league in Europe out of 53 - falling two places from 47th the previous season. This season Northern Ireland earned 0.500 points, added to the points total for the 2012 rankings used in 2013–14 UEFA competitions. 47 Montenegro 2.125 48 Faroe Islands 1.832 49 Northern Ireland 1.624 50 Luxembourg 1.249 51 Andorra 1.000 Full list After winning the league last season, Linfield were the league's sole representatives in the UEFA Champions League. They entered at the second qualifying round, they were drawn against Belarusian side BATE Borisov, a club that reached the group stage of the 2008–09 competition. Linfield were massive underdogs for the tie; however they produced a commendable performance in the first leg to earn a 1–1 draw. In the second leg in Belarus, Linfield again put on a brave display but lost 0–2 to their full-time opponents and exited the competition 1–3 on aggregate.

2010–11's League and Irish Cup runners-up Crusaders, 3rd-placed Glentoran, 4th-placed Cliftonville all earned a place in the UEFA Europa League. Glentoran and Cliftonville entered the competition at the first qualifying round. Crusaders entered at the second qualifying round. In the first qualifying round there were mixed results. Glentoran were drawn against Macedonian club FK Renova, they lost the first leg 1 -- 2 away from home -- 1 victors in the return leg at home. With the teams tied 3–3 on aggregate, the tie went to extra time and to a penalty shoot-out. Glentoran won the shoot-out 3–2 to progress to the second qualifying round. Cliftonville were drawn against Welsh side The New Saints, they earned a creditable 1–1 draw in the first leg away from home. However, they succumbed to a 0–1 defeat in the second leg at home which meant they lost the tie 1–2 on aggregate and exited the competition. In the second qualifying round Crusaders faced Premier League side Fulham, runners-up of the competition in 2009–10.

In the first leg at home, Crusaders produced a battling display, but in the end went down 1–3 to their English opponents. Glentoran were drawn against Vorskla Poltava from Ukraine, they too were defeated in the first leg at home, losing 0–2. In the second legs, both Crusaders and Glentoran crashed out of Europe after being outclassed by their opponents. Crusaders went down 0 -- 4 to Fulham. Glentoran went down 0 -- 3 to Vorskla Poltava; that concluded the IFA Premiership's involvement in Europe this season