Roe or hard roe is the ripe internal egg masses in the ovaries, or the released external egg masses of fish and certain marine animals, such as shrimp, sea urchins, squid. As a seafood, roe is used both as a raw ingredient; the roe of marine animals, such as the roe of lumpsucker, mullet, Atlantic bonito, mackerel and cuttlefish are rich sources of omega-3 fatty acids, but omega-3s are present in all fish roe. A significant amount of vitamin B12 is among the nutrients present in fish roes. Roe from a sturgeon or sometimes other fish such as Mugil cephalus, is the raw base product from which caviar is made; the term soft roe or white roe denotes fish milt, not fish eggs. The large indigenous population in KwaZulu-Natal consumes fish roe in the form of sour curry or battered and deep fried. In southern Brazil, in particular in the litoral parts of the state of Santa Catarina, mullet roesacks are consumed deep-fried or pan-seared by the locals. In the province of New Brunswick, roe of the Atlantic sturgeon is harvested from the Saint John river.

Roe from the cisco is harvested from the Great Lakes for overseas markets. Roe is extracted from herring and sea urchins. In coastal British Columbia, Fraser River white sturgeon are sustainably farmed to produce caviar. In Chile, sea urchin roe is a traditional food known as an "erizo de mar". Chile is one of many countries that exports sea urchins to Japan in order to fulfill Japanese demand. In Dominican Republic and smoked herring roe is eaten. Unlike in some countries, it's cooked before consumption. In Peru, roe is served in many seafood restaurants sauteed and pan fried, sometimes accompanied by a side of fresh onion salad, it is called Huevera Frita. Cojinova yields the best roe for this dish. Despite the fact that many people like it, it is hardly considered a delicacy. Upscale restaurants are not expected to offer it, but street vendors and smaller restaurants will make their first daily sales of it before they run out. Cojinova itself is caught for its fish meal, not for its roe, considered a chance product.

Sea urchin roe is considered a delicacy and it is used to add strength to ceviche. In the United States, several kinds of roe are produced: salmon from the Pacific coast and herring species such as the American shad and alewife, paddlefish, American bowfin, some species of sturgeon. Shad and other roe sometimes are pan-fried with bacon. Spot Prawn roe is a delicacy from the North Pacific. Flounder roe, pan-fried and served with grits is popular on the Southeastern coast. Roe from the Ilish fish is considered a delicacy in Bangladesh; the roe is deep-fried, although other preparations such as mashed roe where the roe crushed along with oil and pepper, or curry of roe can be found. In many regions in China and urchin roes are eaten as a delicacy. Crab roe are used as topping in dishes such as "crab roe tofu". Nanxiang Steamed Bun Restaurant serves "crab roe xiaolongbao" as their special. Shrimp roes are eaten in certain places around the downstream of Yangtze River, such as Wuhu, as toppings for noodle soup.

Among the tribal populace of eastern India, roe, roasted over an open fire is a delicacy. In this region, the roe of rohu is considered a delicacy and is eaten fried or as a stuffing within a fried pointed gourd to make potoler dolma. All along the Konkan coast and Northern Kerala, the roe of sardines, black mackerel and several other fish is considered a delicacy; the roe can be eaten fried and as a thick curry. In Goa, roe is first steamed or poached coated with salt and chilli powder and shallow fried or roasted on a tawa. In the state of Kerala, roe is deep fried in coconut oil, is considered a delicacy. A common method of quick preparation is to wrap the roe in wet banana leaves and cook it over charcoal embers. In Odisha and West Bengal, roe of several fresh-water fish, including hilsa, are eaten, the roe being cooked separately or along with the fish, the latter method being preferred for all but large fishes. Roe, either light or deep-fried are eaten as snacks or appetizers before a major meal.

All along the Indus River and Specially South Pakistan Sindh, the roe of Palla and several other fish is considered a delicacy. The roe can be eaten fried and as a thick curry. Coated with salt and chilli powder and shallow fried or roasted on a tawa. In the Caspian provinces of Gilan and Mazandaran, several types of roe are used. Called ashpal or ashbal, roe is consumed grilled, salted, or mixed with other ingredients. If salted or cured, it is consumed as a condiment. If used fresh, it is grilled, steamed, or mixed with eggs and fried to form a custard-like dish called "Ashpal Kuku". Besides the much sought-after caviar, roe from kutum, Caspian roach and Caspian salmon are prized. Roe from carp is less common and barbel roe is occasionally used. Several sections of the Israeli cuisine include roe. In Modern Hebrew, roe is referred to by its Russian name "ikra"; when necessary, the color is mentioned: white or pink, as appropriate. Israeli "white ikra" is made of carp or herring eggs, while "red ikra" is made of flathead mullet eggs or, in rarer cases, sa

1928 College Football All-Southern Team

The 1928 College Football All-Southern Team consists of American football players selected to the College Football All-Southern Teams selected by various organizations for the 1928 Southern Conference football season. Georgia Tech won national championship; the All-Southern eleven compiled by the Associated Press included: Dick Abernathy, end for Vanderbilt. Abernathy began the season with two touchdown catches against Chattanooga in a 20–0 win, he caught a 38–yard touchdown pass that helped Vanderbilt defeat Colgate 12–7. In Dallas, Abernathy blocked a punt, recovered in the end zone; the resulting touchdown gave the Commodores' a 13–12 win over Texas. He was selected first-team All-America by the Central Press Association, billed as the "Real" All-American team Bill Banker, halfback for Tulane, second-team UP All American, he was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1977. Clyde Crabtree, quarterback for Florida, third-team All-American; the ambidextrous Crabtree led. Raleigh Drennon, guard for Georgia Tech, one of the tacklers of Roy Riegels on his wrong way Rose Bowl run.

Warner Mizell, halfback for Georgia Tech, second-team All-America. Peter Pund and captain for Georgia Tech, consensus All-American. Pund was never penalized and was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1963. "I sat at Grant Field and saw a magnificent Notre Dame team recoil before the furious pounding of one man–Pund, center," said legendary coach Knute Rockne. "Nobody could stop him. I counted 20 scoring plays that this man ruined." Gerald Snyder, fullback for Maryland, third-team All-American. Snyder started the season expecting to be elected team captain, but had been suspended for off-field behavior by head coach Curley Byrd Frank Speer, tackle for Georgia Tech, first-team AP All-American, he was a professional wrestler. Jess Tinsley, tackle for cousin of Gaynell Tinsley, he played in the NFL for the Chicago Cardinals. Dale Van Sickel, end for Florida, he was his school's first All-American, was a Hollywood stuntman. Fred Vaughan, tackle for NC State. One account reads "Vaughan is noted for his consistent playing week after week.

He always is depended on and never fails to play his usual steady game. He is the main gun in the State line." Dale Van Sickel, Florida Dick Abernathy, Vanderbilt Frank Waddey, Georgia Tech Tom Jones, Georgia Tech Dick Abernathy, Vanderbilt Herc Alley, Tennessee Paul Hug, Tennessee Dennis Stanley, Florida Harrison Flippin, Virginia Frank Speer, Georgia Tech Jess Tinsley, LSU Glenn Lautzenhiser, Georgia Vance Maree, Georgia Tech Lehman Lusky, Vanderbilt Gordy Brown, Texas Jake Williams, TCU Harry Thayer, Tennessee Bill Drury, Kentucky Fred Vaughan, North Carolina State Raleigh Drennon, Georgia Tech Bull Brown, Vanderbilt Ellis Hagler, Alabama Jimmy Steele, Florida Arthur Tripp, Tennessee Choc Sanders, SMU R. M. Hall, Clemson "Farmer" Johnson, Tennessee Peter Pund*, Georgia Tech Harry Schwartz, North Carolina O. K. Pressley, Clemson Clyde "Cannonball" Crabtree, Florida Jimmy Armistead, Vanderbilt Roy Witt, Tennessee Warner Mizell, Georgia Tech Billy Banker, Tulane Gene McEver, Tennessee Frank Peake, VPI Gee Walker, Mississippi Red Bethea, Florida Stumpy Thomason, Georgia Tech Buddy Hackman, Tennessee Gerald Snyder, Maryland Tony Holm, Alabama Roy Lumpkin, Georgia Tech Hershel Burgess, Texas A&M White, Washington & Lee Will Covington, Kentucky Bold = Composite selection * = Consensus All-American AP = composite selection of more than one hundred sports writers and coaches compiled by Associated Press.

It had a second team. UP = composite selection compiled by the United Press, it had a first and third team. NH = selected by Nash Higgins, chief football scout and assistant coach for the University of Florida, it had a second team. Higgins coached track and field. JC = selected by coach at Clemson College, assisted by Joe Guyon. WNT = posted in the Waco News Tribune. 1928 College Football All-America Team

International Communist Seminar

The International Communist Seminar was an annual communist conference held in Brussels, Belgium in May. It was organized by the Workers' Party of Belgium. In 1992, Ludo Martens, leader of the WPB initiated the conference, which gathered various tendencies of Marxist-Leninist parties and organizations, he is noted for having proposed the unification of the four main tendencies of the Marxist-Leninist movement. These are the pro-Soviet groups, the pro-Chinese, the pro-Albanian, pro-Cuban. Around 200 organizations of Africa, Latin America, North America and Europe have taken part in it. For four years, from 1992 to 1995, the ICS worked on identifying "the true causes of the capitalist restoration in Soviet Union" and in Eastern Europe and to draw lessons from it for the future; the last seminar took place in June 2014. The member parties have been absorbed into International Meeting of Communist and Workers' Parties. Themes of the recent ICS Conferences: 2014: 100 years after World War I – The world in 2014 2013: The attacks on the democratic rights and freedoms in the world capitalist crisis 2011: The strengthening of communist parties in times of a deepening capitalist systemic crisis 2006: Present and past experiences in the international communist movement: "The impact of the Communist International on the founding and the development of the communist parties in particular countries", "The exchange of concrete experiences of Party work in the working class and among the youth" 2005: Internationalist experiences and tasks of Communists in the struggle against imperialism 2004: The strategy and tactics of the struggle against global US imperialist war 2003: The Marxist-Leninist Party and the anti-imperialist Front facing the war 2002: Economical crises and the possibility of a major world crisis 2001: The world socialist revolution in the conditions of imperialist globalization.

2000: Imperialism and fascism 1999: Imperialism means war 1998: The working class, its leading role, new forms of exploitation and experiences of struggle and organization. 1997: The way of the October revolution is the way of the liberation of the workers 1996: The anti-imperialist struggle under the New World Order. International Meeting of Communist and Workers' Parties List of left-wing internationals 1999 Declaration of the International Communist Seminar