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Polk County, Arkansas

Polk County is a county located in the U. S. state of Arkansas. As of the 2010 census, the population was 20,662; the county seat is Mena. Polk County is Arkansas's 48th county, formed on November 30, 1844, named for James Polk, President of the United States, it is dry county. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 862 square miles, of which 858 square miles is land and 4.8 square miles is water. Scott County Montgomery County Howard County Sevier County McCurtain County, Oklahoma Le Flore County, Oklahoma Ouachita National Forest As of the 2000 census, there were 20,229 people, 8,047 households, 5,793 families residing in the county; the population density was 24 people per square mile. There were 9,236 housing units at an average density of 11 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 94.69% White, 0.16% Black or African American, 1.49% Native American, 0.21% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 1.72% from other races, 1.67% from two or more races. 3.50 % of the population were Latino of any race.

There are 8,047 households out of which 31.90% have children under the age of 18 living with them, 60.40% were married couples living together, 8.40% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.00% were non-families. 25.00% of all households were made up of individuals and 12.30% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.49 and the average family size was 2.97. In the county, the population was spread out with 25.60% under the age of 18, 7.90% from 18 to 24, 25.00% from 25 to 44, 24.50% from 45 to 64, 17.00% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females there were 97.00 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.00 males. The median income for a household in the county was $25,180, the median income for a family was $31,379. Males had a median income of $23,397 versus $17,294 for females; the per capita income for the county was $14,063. 18.20% of the population and 14.00% of families were below the poverty line.

Out of the total people living in poverty, 23.50% are under the age of 18 and 16.20% are 65 or older. As of 2010 Polk County had a population of 20,662. Of this population 89.77% were non-Hispanic whites, 0.31% were blacks, 1.76% Native Americans, 0.45% Asians, 2.03% non-Hispanics reporting one or more race and 5.76% Hispanic or Latino. Over The past few election cycles Polk County has trended towards the GOP; the last democrat to carry this county was Bill Clinton in 1992. Polk County is the setting for Stephen Hunter's fictional Bob Lee Swagger series, the most notable being Black Light, as well as the place where Joel B Reed's fictional character, Jazz Phillips, of the Jazz Phillips mystery series, grew up. Mena Wickes Cove Grannis Hatfield Vandervoort Ink Townships in Arkansas are the divisions of a county; each township includes unincorporated areas. Arkansas townships have limited purposes in modern times. However, the United States Census does list Arkansas population based on townships.

Townships are of value for historical purposes in terms of genealogical research. Each town or city is within one or more townships in an Arkansas county based on census maps and publications; the townships of Polk County are listed below. List of lakes in Polk County, Arkansas National Register of Historic Places listings in Polk County, Arkansas Osro Cobb KX197 Polk County, Arkansas entry on the Encyclopedia of Arkansas History & Culture

Tufts University School of Medicine

The Tufts University School of Medicine is one of the ten schools that constitute Tufts University. The Times Higher Education and the Academic Ranking of World Universities rank Tufts among the world's best medical research institutions for clinical medicine. Located on the university's health sciences campus in downtown Boston, the medical school has clinical affiliations with thousands of doctors and researchers in the United States and around the world, as well as at its affiliated hospitals in both Massachusetts, Maine. According to Thomson Reuters' Science Watch, Tufts University School of Medicine's research impact rates sixth among U. S medical schools for its overall medical research and within the top 5 for specialized research areas such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disorder, cholera, public health & health care science, pediatrics; the School of Medicine was established by vote of the Trustees of Tufts College on 22 April 1893. It was formed by the secession of seven faculty from the College of Physicians and Surgeons in Boston, a school, formed in 1880.

These "original seven" faculty members lobbied to establish a medical school under the auspices of Tufts College. The new school, designated the Medical School of Tufts College, opened its doors in October 1893 with eighty students; the school was, from the beginning, of the twenty-two students who graduated that first year, eight were women. When the trustees changed the name of the institution from "Tufts College" to "Tufts University" in 1954, the medical school became the "Tufts University School of Medicine." The Tufts Medical Center, the principal teaching hospital of TUSM, came into existence in 1930 through the alliance of the Boston Dispensary, the Boston Floating Hospital for Children, the Trustees of Tufts College. The New England Medical Center was established as a non-profit corporation to coordinate the administrative activities of its constituent organizations. In 1946 the Pratt Diagnostic Clinic, an extension of the Boston Dispensary established in 1938, joined NEMC. In 1950, when the Medical School and Dental School relocated to Harrison Avenue, the NEMC became known as the New England Medical Center Hospital.

The name of the institution changed to the Tufts New England Medical Center in 1968, to New England Medical Center in the 1980s, back to T-NEMC in 2002, to the Tufts Medical Center in 2008. Over the years, the governing boards of Tufts University and the medical center negotiated a series of affiliation agreements. Tufts University and Tufts Medical Center are separate corporate entities. However, the president and several other senior officers of Tufts University are ex officio members of the board of directors of the Medical Center; the Tufts University School of Medicine, established in 1893, is under the supervision of a dean, appointed by the president and the provost, with the approval of the Trustees of Tufts College. The dean is responsible for all aspects of the school's operations, including medical education, faculty appointments, clinical relationships, various affiliated research centers and institutes; the TUSM faculty is divided into seven basic science departments and eighteen clinical science departments.

The clinical faculty have primary staff appointments at the Tufts Medical Center, Baystate Hospital, the VA Boston Medical Healthcare System, Faulkner Hospital, seven other teaching hospitals in Massachusetts. The basic science faculty, on the other hand, are full-time members of the Tufts University faculty. TUSM offers a four year curriculum leading to the degree of doctor of medicine as well as several combined degree programs: MD/MPH, MD/PhD, the MD/MS in engineering, a joint program with the School of Engineering, an MD/MBA in Health Management in collaboration with Brandeis University, an MD/MALD with the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy. A final unconventional degree program is the early acceptance joint BA/MD program offered to undergraduates at Tufts University, College of the Holy Cross, Boston College, Brandeis University, Northeastern; the School of Medicine offers three free–standing programs: a master of public health degree offered in collaboration with the School of Arts and Sciences and the Gerald J. and Dorothy R. Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy and has four tracks that include: a Bachelors/MPH offered with the School of Arts and Sciences, a JD/MPH offered in collaboration with Northeastern University School of Law, an MS in Nutrition/MPH offered with the Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy, DVM/MPH offered with the School of Veterinary Medicine.

The school offers as a master of science in health communication and a master of science in pain research and policy in collaboration with the Health Institute/Tufts Medical Center. In fall 2004, TUSM enrolled 700 full-time students in first professional degree programs and 40 full-time students in graduate degree programs. In fall 2007, TUSM began a new masters program as part of the Public Health and Professional Degree program, offering a Masters of Science in Biomedical Sciences, with 53 full-time students; the Tufts University School of Medicine and the Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences are located in five adjoining research buildings along Boston's Harrison Avenue and a teaching and administrative building, the Center for Medical Education. The newest addition is the $65 million, nin

Arava Shahaf

Arava Shahaf is an Israeli football Forward playing in the Israeli First League for F. C. Ramat HaSharon. Shahaf has been a member of the Israeli national team since 2013, when she made her debut against Malta. Born in Be'er Sheva, Shahaf joined Maccabi Be'er Sheva at the age of 15, making her debut on 12 December 2006 against ASA Tel Aviv University, she played with the club until the beginning of the 2013–14 season, when she was loaned to F. C. Ramat HaSharon, to which she was loaned since. On 17 November 2015, in a match against her old club, Shahaf scored her 100th league goal. Shahaf was loaned for a brief period to ASA Tel Aviv University and played with the club in the 2014–15 Champions League qualifying round, getting sent off against Atlético Ouriense. Shahf made her international debut with the Israel women's national football team at the age of 23, in a match against Malta, as of December 2015, played 10 matches for the national team. Shahaf played a single match for the U-19 national team in 2007, in a 1–5 loss to Italy.

Arava Shahaf – Israel Football Association national team player details Arava Shahaf – Israel Football Association league player details

Iron Triangle, Richmond, California

The Iron Triangle, sometimes known as Central Richmond, is a neighborhood in Richmond, California. It is a residential area but includes the downtown Richmond business district along Macdonald Avenue. Commercial areas on Cutting Boulevard and near Interstate 580 are in the neighborhood if the more extensive of two possible definitions of its area is used; the neighborhood gets its name from three major railroad tracks which form a rough triangle and define its boundaries. The northeastern side of the Iron Triangle is the Union Pacific Railroad/BART tracks that run beside Carlson Boulevard, Espee Avenue, Portola Avenue, 13th Street; the Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway tracks that parallel Richmond Parkway/Garrard Boulevard form the northwest side of the triangle. The southern side of the triangle is considered to be the now abandoned Santa Fe tracks that ran between Ohio and Chanslor Avenues and are being developed as the Richmond Greenway; because those tracks have been removed, the southern boundary of the neighborhood is now considered to be the BNSF tracks that run just south of Interstate 580.

The area is well known as the heart of Richmond's African-American community. It has a population of 19,807 and is 66% African-American; the Latino community has been growing in the Iron Triangle since the late 1980s, making up about 34 percent of Iron Triangle's population. The first Mexican community in Richmond started in the lower part of the Iron Triangle at the bottom of Macdonald Ave below 5th St and at A St and B St in the 1920s. Atchison and Santa Fe Railway began bringing Mexican workers to work in the Santa Fe Rail Yard in Richmond; the Railroad built a Housing Project for Mexican railroad workers called Section housing, located on Macdonald Avenue and Gerrard Blvd. A small Mexican community started to form at the bottom of Macdonald Ave that grew during World War II by Mexican-American shipyard workers who came from the Southwestern United States. There were several Mexican-owned businesses in the Iron Triangle during that war era: La Perla, Richmond's first Mexican grocery store.

The Iron Triangle is known as a high-crime area and has become known as a'warzone' in neighboring cities. Residents are attempting to reverse this image in a number of ways. One of these is the new East Bay Center for the Performing Arts at MacDonald and 11th St, which contains the aptly-named Iron Triangle Theater. Lillie May Jones was an Iron Triangle resident and long time activist in the neighborhood, she advocated for the creation of the Richmond Greenway rails to trails project, community gardens, environmental education, flower planting. Maps of Richmond Neighborhood Council districts, including Iron Triangle: small large San Francisco Chronicle map showing Iron Triangle boundaries

Ricki Olsen

Ricki Olsen is a Danish professional football player who plays for FC Helsingør. He is the son of the former Danish national team player Lars Olsen. Olsen did not play any senior games for the team. Randers FC signed Olsen from Brøndby IF in the summer of 2008. Olsen got his first match on 26 October against Aalborg BK. Olsen played 75 minutes before being replaced by teammate Alain Behi. Olsen got his first goal for the club on 1 March against AGF when he scored the winning goal from about 30 yards out; the game ended 2–1. In January 2012, he signed a contract with Næstved BK in the 1st Division, he played for Nordvest FC and FC Helsingør. In the summer of 2018 he left FC Helsingør following the club's relegation from the Danish Superliga, he signed a contract with HB Køge in the Danish 1st Division. He returned to FC Helsingør for the 2019/20 season. National team profile

Anbe Aaruyire (2005 film)

Anbe Aaruyire is a 2005 Indian Tamil language romantic drama film directed by S. J. Surya; the film stars him, debutant Nila, Santhana Bharathi and Santhanam. The score and soundtrack are composed by A. R. Rahman; the movie was met with controversy before release due to its original name of "B. F." which according to the director stood for "best friend" but is a common acronym for "blue film" in India. A contest was subsequently held in, it is a spiritual successor of S. J. Surya's 2000 film Kushi starring Jyothika. Siva is an investigative scribe who shares a live-in relationship with bratty Madhu, they have hot-headed run-ins and hotter patch-ups. Things come to a head. Nosy and envious Siva cannot take it, this causes a split between the duo. Fun starts, they come together, but there is plenty of over-the-top entertainment aimed at a post-teen youth audience. Anbe Aaruyire features the memories of each other in a human lookalike appearances; these memories remind them of their good times and the inner love for each other, which help in their reunion.

SJ Surya announced a film titled Isai in 2004 shortly after the release of New, when he revealed that A. R. Rahman would collaborate for two further ventures titled Anbulla Nanbane and Aezhumazhai vs Chitra. While Isai was postponed, Anbulla Nanbane developed under the title Best Friend, before the title Anbe Aaruyire was finalised; the film was titled BF, an acronym of Best Friend but he was met with a protest from Tamil Protection Movement led by PMK leader Ramadoss and Dalit Panthers of India leader Thol Thirumavalavan to change the title. After three months of its launch, Surya changed the name from BF to Ah Aah, the first two letters in the Tamil Alphabet. Featuring himself in the lead role again, he signed up newcomer Meera Chopra for the film and rechristened her under the stage name Nila, after considering the stagename of Junior Simran, owing to her likeness to Simran, he revealed that he was inspired to make the film to convey that young lovers must give each other space and wanted to showcase that attitudes towards relationships by the Indian youth was changing from the previous decade.

He called the film a "sequel to Kushi", revealing that the film's lead actors would have similar ego clashes. The soundtrack features six songs composed by lyrics penned by Vaali; the song "Anbe Aaruyire" was composed in 2004 for the shelved K. S. Ravikumar-Rajinikanth venture Jaggubhai, Surya requested Rahman if the song could be used in his film instead. Like New, the film faced hurdles prior to release with the censor boards insisting on several cuts and Surya's ongoing legal tussles meant the film was delayed; the film opened to mixed reviews in September 2005, with labelling it as "adult entertainment" though added he "tries hard to bring his character Shiva to life but has to go miles as far as dialogue delivery and voice modulation goes but has improved leaps and bound on the dancing front". The film became his fourth consecutive commercial success in Tamil films, with Surya adamant on thanking his crew for helping get through the controversies, labelling that "team effort" helped them overcome the problems.

Anbe Aaruyire on IMDb