Pope Paul V, born Camillo Borghese, was head of the Catholic Church and ruler of the Papal States from 16 May 1605 to his death in 1621. In 1611, he honored Galileo Galilei as a member of the Papal Accademia dei Lincei and supported his discoveries. In 1616, Pope Paul V instructed Cardinal Bellarmine to inform Galileo that the Copernican theory could not be taught as fact, but Bellarmine's certificate allowed Galileo to continue his studies in search for evidence and use the geocentric model as a theoretical device; that same year Paul V assured Galileo that he was safe from persecution so long as he, the Pope, should live. Bellarmine's certificate was used by Galileo for his defense at the trial of 1633. Camillo Borghese was born in Rome on 17 September 1550 into the Borghese family of Siena which had established itself in Rome, he was the eldest son of seven sons of the lawyer and Sienese patrician Marcantonio Borghese and his wife Flaminia Astalli, a Roman noblewoman. In June 1596 Camillo was made the Cardinal-Priest of Sant'Eusebio and the Cardinal Vicar of Rome by Pope Clement VIII, had as his secretary Niccolò Alamanni.
During this time, he opted for other titular churches like Santi Giovanni e Paolo. Clement VIII bestowed upon him episcopal consecration in 1597 after his appointment as Bishop of Iesi. Bishop Borghese retained the diocese of Iesi until 1599; when Pope Leo XI died, 1605, Cardinal Borghese became pope over a number of candidates including Caesar Baronius and Roberto Cardinal Bellarmine. In character he was stern and unyielding, a lawyer rather than diplomat, who defended the privileges of the Church to his utmost, his first act was to send home to their sees the bishops who were sojourning in Rome, for the Council of Trent had insisted that every bishop reside in his diocese. Soon after his accession as Pope Paul V, Borghese determined to humiliate Venice, as his predecessor had done, for attempting to preserve its independence from the papacy in the administration of its government. Paul met with Galileo Galilei in 1616 after Cardinal Bellarmine had, on his orders, warned Galileo not to hold or defend the heliocentric ideas of Copernicus.
Whether there was an order not to teach those ideas in any way has been a matter for controversy. A letter from Bellarmine to Galileo states only the injunction that the heliocentric ideas could not be defended or held. Paul V canonised Charles Borromeo on 1 November 1610 and Frances of Rome on 29 May 1608, he canonized Pompejanus in 1615 and canonized Cardinal Albert de Louvain on 9 August 1621. He beatified a number of individuals which included Ignatius Loyola, Philip Neri, Theresa of Avila, Aloysius Gonzaga, Francis Xavier; the pope created 60 cardinals in ten consistories held during his pontificate. He named his nephew Scipione Borghese as a cardinal and named Alessandro Ludovisi, who would become his immediate successor, Pope Gregory XV, as a cardinal. Paul's insistence of ecclesiastical jurisdiction led to a number of quarrels between the Church and the secular governments of various states, notably Venice, where patricians, such as Ermolao Barbaro of the noble Barbaro family, argued in favor of the exemption of the clergy from the jurisdiction of the civil courts.
Venice passed two laws obnoxious to Paul, one forbidding the alienation of real estate in favour of the clergy, the second demanding approval of the civil power for the building of new churches. Two priests charged by the Venetian state with cruelty, wholesale poisoning and licentiousness, were arrested by the Senate and put in dungeons for trial. Having been found guilty, they were committed to prison. Paul V insisted, he demanded the release of the priests as not being amenable to the secular law. When this was refused, the Pope threatened an interdict on account of the property laws and the imprisonment of ecclesiastics, which threat was presented to the Senate on Christmas 1605; the Venetian position was ably defended by a canon lawyer, Paolo Sarpi, who extended the matter to general principles defining separate secular and ecclesiastical spheres. In April 1606 the Pope excommunicated the entire government of Venice and placed an interdict on the city. Father Sarpi advised the Venetian government to refuse to receive the Pope's interdict, to reason with him while opposing force by force.
The Venetian Senate willingly accepted this advice and Fra Paolo presented the case to Paul V, urging from history that the Pope's claim to intermeddle in civil matters was a usurpation. The rest of the Catholic clergy sided with the city, with the exception of the Jesuits, the Theatines, the Capuchins; the dissenting clergy were forthwith expelled from Venetian territories. Masses continued to be said in Venice, the feast of Corpus Christi was celebrated with displays of public pomp and "magnificence", in defiance of the Pope. Within a year the disagreement was mediated by Spain; the Most Serene Republic refused to retract the laws, but asserted that Venice
Olivier Guillou was a French football manager. He notably managed Belgian Pro League club Lierse during the 2014–15 season and was a co-founder of the JMG Academy. Guillou was the nephew of French international footballer Jean-Marc Guillou. During his life, he lived in numerous countries including Côte d'Ivoire and Madagascar. On 11 November 2015, Guillou died of a heart attack while on a trip to Belgium, aged 51. Between 1992 and 1998, Guillou worked in the youth setup at Nice. Together with his uncle, he founded the JMG Academy in partnership with Algerian club Paradou AC, where he was manager during the 2011–12 season, he left Algeria in 2012 to take up the manager's post at French Championnat National side Paris. However, his tenure was brief and he was replaced by his assistant Alexandre Monier in October that same year. In January 2015, Guillou was appointed manager of Belgian Pro League side Lierse following the departure of Slaviša Stojanović. Tasked with keeping the club in the top tier of Belgian football, Guillou won 7 of his 17 matches in charge but was unable to prevent relegation and subsequently left the club.
Until his death, he remained involved with the JMG Academy
Pablo Díaz Vázquez is a Spanish footballer who plays for CD La Madalena de Morcín as midfielder. Díaz was born in Asturias. During his career, spent in the lower leagues and in his native region, he represented Real Oviedo, Atlético Madrid B, Rayo Vallecano, Cultural y Deportiva Leonesa, Marino de Luanco, UE Lleida, Caudal Deportivo, Real Avilés, Luarca CF, UP Langreo and CD Tuilla. In the early 2000s, Díaz played in two Segunda División seasons with Oviedo, being a regular first-team unit and suffering relegation in his second year. Atlético Madrid BSegunda División B: 2003–04 Pablo Díaz at BDFutbol Pablo Díaz at Futbolme Pablo Díaz at La Preferente Pablo Díaz at FootballDatabase.eu
The 2018–19 Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina, known as Liga 12 and known as BH Telecom Premier League for sponsorship reasons, was the nineteenth season of the Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina, the highest football league of Bosnia and Herzegovina. The season began on 21 July 2018 and concluded on 25 May 2019, with a winter break between early December 2018 and late February 2019. A total of 12 teams contested in the league, including 10 sides from the 2017–18 season and two promoted from each of the second-level league. Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players and Managers may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality; the table lists the positions of teams after each week of matches. In order to preserve chronological evolvements, any postponed matches are not included to the round at which they were scheduled, but added to the full round they were played afterwards. Official website
The Potbelleez is the self-titled debut album by the Australian band The Potbelleez. The first two singles from The Potbelleez, "Don't Hold Back", "Are You with Me", were both smash hits. Other singles released include "Trouble Trouble" and "Duuurty Dreemz". Australian version"Trouble Trouble" "Ours to Rock" "Don't Hold Back" "Are You With Me" "Showbiz" "Bad Boy Tune" "Everything" "Hold On" "Crystalize" "Pog Ma Thon" "Junkyard" "Duuurty Dreemz" "Summertime"Exclusive remix CD"Trouble Trouble" "Are You with Me" "Don't Hold Back" "Junkyard" "Duuurty Dreemz" "Don't Hold Back" was released as the first single in late 2007, peaking at No. 5 on the Australian ARIA Singles Chart. It was certified 3 x platinum, has sold more than 210,000 copies in Australia. "Are You with Me" peaked at No. 15 on the Australian Singles Chart. "Trouble Trouble" was released to radio in September 2008, debuted at No. 72 on the Australian Singles Chart peaking at #54. The album debuted at No. 17 on 10 November, before falling 14 positions to No. 31
Invacare Corporation is an American manufacturer and distributor of non-acute medical equipment including wheelchairs, mobility scooters, pressure care and positioning, as well as respiratory products. Headquartered in Elyria, the company distributes its product to more than 80 countries around the world; the history of Invacare can be traced back to 1885 when the Worthington Company began to produce a wide range of wheelchairs. The product lines were expanded several times. In the 1970s, Invacare was owned by a Cleveland medical device manufacturer. With Mal Mixon as its Vice President of Marketing, the company branched into the field of diagnostic imaging. In 1978, Technicare was acquired by Johnson & Johnson who subsequently put Invacare up for sale. Driven by the wish of running his own firm, Mal Mixon expressed interest in buying Invacare; because of financial constraint, Mixon had to borrow $4.3 million and raise another $2.5 million in order to buy Invacare at $7.8 million. The transaction closed on December 28, 1979.
Today, through numerous acquisitions, Invacare has grown into a $1.8 billion medical product company, supplying over 25,000 medical equipment providers with its product and distributing them to more than 80 countries around the world. In 2012, Invacare entered into a Consent Decree with the Federal Government regarding certain products and facilities. By 2013, the FDA had accepted two certification reports by an independent auditor, making progress toward removing the consent decree. In 2015, after a follow up inspection, the agency informed Invacare that more work was required in both the company’s controls over its design process and design history as outlined in report two. Although the third party auditor had submitted a third and final certification report whose acceptance could have lifted the consent decree, no review could be done on that report until the discrepancies noted in report two had been resolved. In April 2017, the agency informed that company that it had accepted the revised second certification report allowing Invacare to resume design work in its Elyria, OH facility.
The company is awaiting acceptance of the third certification report. On September 27, 2007, A. Malachi Mixon was conferred the Harvard Business School's highest honor, the Alumni Achievement Award, by Dean Jay O. Light; the award was given to Ayala Corp. chair Jaime Augusto Zobel de Ayala, Martin Sorrell, Donna Dubinsky and Hansjorg Wyss of Synthes. Invacare Homepage