Rome Film Festival

International Rome Film Festival is a film festival that takes place in Rome, during the month of October. The actual complete name in Italian is Festa del Cinema di Roma. Though it is quite a young festival, the importance of the hosting city as well as the strong economic investment has placed the Rome Film Festival among the most important film festivals in the world, with huge media coverage and world-famous artists in attendance. Besides, along with the festival, a film market called the Business Street is set up in the Via Veneto, well known due to the classic La Dolce Vita; the Rome Film Festival official program is divided into several sections: A selection of feature films of young or successful directors. The Festival will give priority to feature films. At the end of each screening, the audience will give their vote and assign the People's Choice Award | Cinema d'Oggi. A selection of some of the year's most important films. Only feature films that are world premieres, international or European premieres will be considered for selection..

A selection of films belonging to different film genres. Only feature films that are world, international or European premieres will be considered for selection; the Festival will give priority to feature films. This section aims to highlight the new trends in the Italian cinema. Only films presented. At the end of each screening, the audience will give their vote and assign the People's Choice Award | Cinema Italia and the People's Choice Award | Cinema Italia. Devoted to children films, this sections has two competitive subsections, one for over-12 films and the other under-12. Besides, a number of special events and more; the Rome Film Festival award is a silver statuette shaped after the Roman Emperor Marcus Aurelius statue, placed in Michelangelo's Campidoglio Square, arguably one of the most recognizable symbols of Rome. According to the great majority of the audience's preferences the best feature film presented in the Gala section will receive the BNL People's Choice Award | Gala, along with a prize money assigned to its Italian distributor.

If within 6 months the film will not be bought by an Italian distributor, the prize money will be given to its international seller. 2014: Trash, directed by Stephen Daldry According to the great majority of the audience's preferences the best feature film presented in the Cinema d’Oggi section will receive the People's Choice Award | Cinema d’Oggi. 2014: 12 Citizens, directed by Zu Ang According to the great majority of the audience's preferences the best feature film presented in the Mondo Genere section will receive the People's Choice Award | Mondo Genere. 2014: Haider, directed by Vishal Bhardwaj According to the great majority of the audience's preferences the best fiction feature will receive the People's Choice Award | Cinema Italia. 2014: Fino a qui tutto bene, directed by Roan Johnson According to the great majority of the audience's preferences the best documentary feature will receive People's Choice Award | Cinema Italia. The 2014 Festival will pay particular attention to emerging cinema: the debut and second feature-length films included in all the sections will compete for the TAODUE Camera d’Oro Prize for best debut or second work, awarded by a specific and prestigious jury.

The Artistic Director will suggest to the Board of Directors the names of the recipients for the following Prizes: - the Marc’Aurelio Lifetime Achievement Award, celebrating the work of a master of the art of cinema. Furthermore, the DOC. IT association will award a prize to the Best Italian Documentary. 2014: Looking for Kadija, directed by Francesco G. Raganato 2006: Playing the Victim by Kirill Serebrennikov 2007: Juno by Jason Reitman 2008: Opium War by Siddiq Barmak 2009: Broderskab by Nicolo Donato 2010: Kill Me Please by Olias Barco 2011: Un cuento chino by Sebastián Borensztein 2012: Marfa Girl by Larry Clark 2013: Tir by Alberto Fasulo 2006: Giorgio Colangeli 2007: Rade Šerbedžija 2008: Bohdan Stupka 2009: Sergio Castellitto 2010: Toni Servillo 2011: Guillaume Canet 2012: Jeremie Elkaim 2013: Matthew McConaughey 2006: Ariane Ascaride 2007: Jiang Wenli 2008: Donatella Finocchiaro 2009: Helen Mirren 2010: All of the actresses in Las buenas hierbas 2011: Noomi Rapace in Babycall 2012: Isabella Ferrari in And They Call It Summer 2013: Scarlett Johansson in Her 2006: This Is England by Shane Meadows 2010: Poll by Chris Kraus 2011: The Eye of the Storm by Fred Schepisi 2011: Circumstance by Maryam Keshavarz 2012: Alì ha gli occhi azzurri by Claudio Giovannesi 2013: Quod Erat Demonstrandum by Andrei Gruzsniczk 2006: Sean Connery 2007: Sophia Loren 2008: Clint Eastwood 2009: Meryl Streep 2010: Julianne Moore 2011: Richard Gere The audience will be the star of the event and will choose the award-winners in each section of the programme: the most important acknowledgments will therefore be awarded on the basis of the votes cast by the audience after the screenings.

The Rome Film Festival is produced by the Cinema per Roma Foundation, whose president is P

Cape May County Technical High School

Cape May County Technical High School, located in the Cape May Court House section of Middle Township, which provides vocational and technical education to students in ninth through twelfth grades from Cape May County, New Jersey, United States, operating as part of the Cape May County Technical School District. The school has been accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Secondary Schools since 2000; as of the 2017–18 school year, the school had an enrollment of 594 students and 68.6 classroom teachers, for a student–teacher ratio of 8.7:1. There were 36 eligible for reduced-cost lunch. ranked the school 126th out of 381 public high schools statewide in its 2011 rankings which were based on the combined percentage of students classified as proficient or above proficient on the mathematics and language arts literacy components of the High School Proficiency Assessment. The Cape May Technical High School Hawks compete in the National Division of the Cape-Atlantic League, an athletic conference that operates under the aegis of the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association and which consists of both parochial and public high schools located in Atlantic County, Cape May County, Cumberland County, Gloucester County.

With 476 students in grades 10–12, the school was classified by the NJSIAA for the 2019–20 school year as Group I for most athletic competition purposes, which included schools with an enrollment of 76 to 476 students in that grade range. The school's principal is Steven Vitiello. Cape May County Technical High School Cape May County Technical School District's 2015–16 School Report Card from the New Jersey Department of Education School Data for the Cape May County Technical School District, National Center for Education Statistics South Jersey Sports: Cape May Tech HS

Bob Quinn (Australian politician)

Robert Joseph Quinn is an Australian Liberal Party politician in the Queensland parliament. He was leader of the Queensland Liberal Party from 2001 until being ousted on 7 August 2006 by Bruce Flegg. Quinn was a schoolteacher before entering politics, he was elected to Parliament in 1989 after winning the seat of South Coast. The booming population of the Gold Coast saw Quinn's electorate undergo several redistributions and name changes, he was the member for Merrimac from 1992 to 2001 and the member for Robina from 2001 till his retirement from politics in 2006. The Liberal Party victory in the Mundingburra by-election in February 1996 brought about a hung parliament in Queensland. Independent Liz Cunningham held the balance of power and chose to support the Borbidge led National-Liberal Coalition in forming government. Quinn subsequently became Minister for Education; the Labor Party, led by Peter Beattie, won office in the June 1998 state election, which ended the Coalition agreement between the two parties.

Dr David Watson took over the Liberal Leadership from Joan Sheldon and Quinn became Deputy Leader of the Party. In the 2001 state election, Labor dealt a massive blow to the reformed Coalition, with the Liberal Party winning only three seats in the 89 member Parliament. Watson resigned as leader and with Sheldon being the only other Liberal MP, Quinn became the Liberal Leader by default. Again, the Coalition agreement was torn up after the defeat; the Liberals negotiated a new Coalition agreement with the Nationals and their new leader, Lawrence Springborg in April 2003. As leader of the junior party, Quinn became Deputy Leader of the Shadow Treasurer, he forged a close working relationship with Springborg and made efforts to repair the damaged relationship between the two parties. During the 2004 election campaign, Quinn worked with Springborg, but was criticised by some Liberals for being too subservient to the Nationals Leader; the Coalition again suffered a massive defeat at the hands of the ALP, with the Liberal Party gaining just two additional seats, lifting its representation to five.

When the Coalition agreement automatically expired following the election loss, the two parties opted not to renew it. This decision meant. After the election, Quinn gained some prominence in the wake of the failures of the Government-owned electricity corporation Energex in South East Queensland; the scandal surrounding Dr Jayant Patel caused considerable damage to the Beattie Government in 2005. The Liberal Party won the two Labor held seats of Chatsworth and Redcliffe in by-elections in August 2005, bringing the Liberal parliamentary representation to seven seats. However, former Brisbane City councillor Michael Caltabiano, elected as the Member for Chatsworth, was touted in the media as a challenger to Quinn's leadership. Quinn and his party dismissed suggestions from Lawrence Springborg that the two conservative parties merge as impractical, but the parties did announce the renewal of their Coalition agreement on 28 September 2005, but without Quinn becoming Deputy Leader of the Opposition.

In February 2005, Bob Quinn criticised then-Premier Peter Beattie for failing to support a scheme which would mandate the addition of fluoride to drinking water in Queensland to improve children's dental health. In November 2005, Independent Gympie MP Elisa Roberts accused Quinn of attempting to bribe her. Roberts alleged Quinn offered her $60,000 to join the Liberal Party before the next state election, due in February 2007. Three separate investigations conducted by the Queensland Electoral Commission, the Crime and Misconduct Commission and the Queensland Police all found insufficient evidence to prove the bribery allegations, thus clearing Quinn of any wrongdoing. On 7 August 2006, Quinn was ousted by a vote in the Liberal Party party room, culminating with the unanimous election of Bruce Flegg as his replacement. On 11 August 2006 he announced. Quinn was an unsuccessful candidate in 2007 for the Senate vacancy caused by the resignation of former deputy state leader and Quinn's former state parliamentary colleague Santo Santoro.

Quinn is a member of the Local Government Reform Commission. Members of the Queensland Legislative Assembly, 2004-2006.