Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport known as Reagan National Airport, or, more Washington National, Reagan Airport or National Airport, is an airport in Arlington, located adjacent to the border of Washington, D. C, it is the smaller of two commercial airports operated by the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority that serve the National Capital Region around Washington, D. C.. The airport is just five miles from downtown Washington, D. C. and the border is visible from the airport, making it the nearest and most convenient commercial airport to the capital. The airport's original name was Washington National Airport. Congress adopted the present name to honor President Ronald Reagan in 1998. MWAA operates the airport with close oversight by the federal government due to its proximity to the national capital. Flights into and out of the airport are not allowed to exceed 1,250 statute miles in any direction nonstop, in an effort to send coast-to-coast and overseas traffic to the larger but more distant Washington Dulles International Airport, though there are 40 slot exemptions to this rule.
Planes are required to take unusually complicated paths to avoid restricted and prohibited airspace above sensitive landmarks, government buildings, military installations in and around Washington, D. C. and to comply with some of the tightest noise restrictions in the country. The small size of this airport imposes serious constraints on its capacity, but Reagan National serves 98 nonstop destinations. Reagan is a hub for American Airlines; the airport has United States immigration and customs facilities only for business jet traffic. The only scheduled international flights allowed to land at the airport are those from airports with U. S. Customs and Border Protection preclearance facilities, which encompasses flights from major airports in Canada and from some destinations in the Caribbean. Other international passenger flights to the Washington, D. C. area must use Washington Dulles International Airport or Baltimore–Washington International Airport. There are five scheduled international routes, which are to cities in Canada, the Bahamas, Bermuda.
The airport served 23.5 million passengers in 2018. In 2019, DCA served 23,945,527 passengers, an increase of 1.8% over 2018, a new passenger record for the airport. The first airport in the Washington area with a major terminal was Arlington's Hoover Field, which opened its doors in 1926. Located near the present site of the Pentagon, the facility's single runway was crossed by a street; the following year Washington Airport, another operated field, began service next door. In 1930 the Depression led the two terminals to merge to form Washington-Hoover Airport. Bordered on the east by U. S. Route 1, with its accompanying high-tension electrical wires, obstructed by a high smokestack on one approach and a dump nearby, the field was inadequate. Although the need for a better airport was acknowledged in 37 studies conducted between 1926 and 1938, there was a statutory prohibition against federal development of airports; when Congress lifted the prohibition in 1938, President Franklin D. Roosevelt made a recess appropriation of $15 million to build National Airport by reallocating funds from other purposes.
Construction of Washington National Airport began in 1940–41 by a company led by John McShain. Congress challenged the legality of FDR's recess appropriation, but construction of the new airport continued; the airport is southwest of Washington, D. C; the western part of the airport was once within a large Virginia plantation, a remnant of, now inside a historic site located near the airport's Metro-rail station. The eastern part of the airport was constructed in the District of Columbia on and near mudflats that were within the tidal Potomac River near Gravelly Point, about 4 statute miles from the United States Capitol, using landfill dredged from the Potomac River; the airport opened June 16, 1941, just before US entry into World War II. The public was entertained by displays of wartime equipment including a captured Japanese Zero war prize flown in with U. S. Navy colors. In 1945 Congress passed a law that established the airport was within Virginia but under the jurisdiction of the federal government.
On July 1 of that year, the airport's weather station became the official point for D. C. weather observations and records by the National Weather Service, located in Washington, D. C; the April 1957 Official Airline Guide shows 316 weekday departures: 95 Eastern, 77 American, 61 Capital, 23 National, 17 TWA, 10 United, 10 Delta, 6 Allegheny, 6 Braniff, 5 Piedmont, 3 Northeast and 3 Northwest. Jet flights began in April 1966. By 1974, the airport's key carriers were Eastern and Allegheny; the grooving of runway 18–36 to improve traction when wet, in March 1967, was a first for a civil airport in the United States. Service to the airport's Metro station began in 1977; the Washington National Airport Terminal and South Hangar Line were listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1997. The runway layout has changed little since the 1956 closure of a fourth runway, on an East-West axis; the construction of a North Terminal supplemented the original terminal building in 1958 and continued construction con
Gmina Radziłów is a rural gmina in Grajewo County, Podlaskie Voivodeship, in north-eastern Poland. Its seat is the village of Radziłów, which lies 27 kilometres south of Grajewo and 61 km north-west of the regional capital Białystok; the administrative district covers an area of 199.38 square kilometres, as of 2006 its total population is 5,114. Gmina Radziłów contains the villages and settlements of Barwiki, Borawskie-Awissa, Borawskie-Awissa-Kolonia, Brychy, Czaple, Czerwonki, Dębówka, Glinki, Grąd, Karwowo, Klimaszewnica, Konopki-Awissa, Kramarzewo, Łoje-Awissa, Łoje-Gręzko, Mikuty, Mścichy, Ostrowik, Radziłów, Radziłów-Kolonia, Rydzewo Szlacheckie, Rydzewo-Pieniążek, Słucz, Słucz-Kolonie, Sośnia, Święcienin, Święcienin-Kolonia, Szyjki, Wiązownica, Wypychy and Zawisie. Gmina Radziłów is bordered by the districts of Goniądz, Jedwabne, Przytuły, Trzcianne and Wąsosz. Polish official population figures 2006 Jewish history of Radzilow
Jeannette van Zutphen was a Dutch singer. 1965: M'n moeder is jarig - Decca AT 10130 M'n moeder is jarig Laat ons vrienden zijn 1965: Ik heb'n wonder gezien - Decca AT 10167 Ik heb'n wonder gezien Kijk naar de sterren 1966: Michel - Decca AT 10190 Michel Stoplicht-idylle 1966: Je naam uit mijn hart - Decca AT 10217 Je naam uit mijn hart Blauw, blauw 1967: Cupidootje - Decca AT 10254 Cupidootje Waarom kan ik jou niet vergeten 1968: Lugano - Decca AT 10300 Lugano Hopla 1968: Ik weet waarom - Decca AT 10334 Ik weet waarom Nee zei m'n vader, ja zei mama 1970: Elke dag - CNR 141.108 Elke dag De laatste dag 1971: Alexander - CNR - 141.142 Alexander Bruidsklokken 1973: Very good, c'est si bon - CNR - 141.219 Very good, c'est si bon Kom terug 1974: Wie weet waar ik hem kan vinden - Telstar TS 1998 Wie weet waar ik hem kan vinden Bonjour mon amour 1974: M'n hart is als een bloementuin - Telstar TS 2044 M'n hart is als een bloementuin Zeg hem toch niet dat ik... 1975: Een leven zonder jou - Telstar TS 2186 Een leven zonder jou Ja en dan 1971: De leukste liedjes uit Oebele – CNR – 544.322 B2.
De poort van Oebele B4. Oe van Oebele 1971: 16 Toppers deel 2 – CNR – 241.360 A7. Waarheen, waarvoor
Buckhead is a town in Morgan County, United States. As of the 2010 census, the town had a total population of 171; the Georgia General Assembly incorporated Buckhead as a town in 1908. According to tradition, Buckhead was named from a pioneer incident when hunters shot a deer and publicly mounted the buck's head onto a tree. Buckhead is located at 33°34′5″N 83°21′45″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 0.8 square miles, all land. As of the census of 2000, there were 205 people, 68 households, 55 families residing in the town; the population density was 257.5 people per square mile. There were 81 housing units at an average density of 101.8/sq mi. The racial makeup of the town was 29.27 % African American, 5.37 % from other races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.93% of the population. There were 68 households out of which 41.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 67.6% were married couples living together, 11.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 19.1% were non-families.
14.7% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.01 and the average family size was 3.36. In the town, the population was spread out with 32.7% under the age of 18, 6.8% from 18 to 24, 30.7% from 25 to 44, 22.0% from 45 to 64, 7.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females, there were 109.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 100.0 males. The median income for a household in the town was $35,208, the median income for a family was $36,458. Males had a median income of $30,179 versus $19,432 for females; the per capita income for the town was $13,253. About 18.4% of families and 22.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 27.1% of those under the age of eighteen and none of those sixty five or over
Nzinga Christine Blake is an American actress. Blake was a host on Current TV and starred on the TV series Fridays on Cartoon Network, Culture Click on Litton's Weekend Adventure, as well as in national television commercials for Sprite and Kinkos. Blake now hosts "Culture Click" on the television network called "Bounce" TV, only found on non-cable television, her father, Cecil Blake, is the former Minister of Information in Sierra Leone. Born in Maryland, Nzinga Blake has been a jet setter from birth with a love for the arts and humanitarian efforts; as the daughter of a Sierra Leonean former UN official, cabinet minister, world scholar, she spent a majority of her childhood in Tokyo and Nairobi, Kenya. While in Japan Nzinga, her older sister and Mother, a clinical dietitian, were swept into the fashion scene as models, where Nzinga began her love for fashion, she starred in several Japanese and English musical theater performances from grade school overseas and throughout high school, igniting her love and devotion to the arts.
Nzinga’s love for humanitarian efforts began as a little child as she traveled back to her parent’s native country of Sierra Leone in West Africa. She was taught to always share with those; this tradition continued when she attended the International School of Kenya, where Nzinga and classmates would volunteer within the community. Her fondest memory was spending time at the AIDS orphanage and packing a lunch for a little child she was responsible for while taking them on Safari, she participates annually in the Los Angeles AIDS Walk. After the recent earthquake that shattered Haiti, Nzinga organized a fundraising event in Los Angeles that contributed to the general fund of the International Medical Corps. Nzinga graduated cum laude from the University of California Los Angeles school of Film and Digital Media. After graduating from UCLA, Nzinga became the first live human to be seen on Cartoon Network, where she hosted the popular show Fridays. During this time she landed recurring role, as Vivian, on the Showtime series Barbershop and the ABC primetime drama What About Brian.
She would go on to become a host and producer on Al Gore’s Emmy Award-winning network, Current TV. In 2009, she began hosting for BET and is the LA Entertainment correspondent for a talk show on Australia's Network 10, titled The Project. Blake was named after Nzinga of Ndongo and Matamba, a 17th-century Queen and folk heroine of the Mbundu people of southwestern Africa, she is a 1999 graduate of Munster High School in Indiana, a 2003 graduate of UCLA as a film & television major. On an episode of Google Current she suggested: "Maybe people could update my page and say that I'll be starring opposite Brad Pitt and Johnny Depp in their next big movie"; as mentioned in one of the ads for Fridays, she speaks fluent Japanese, although she claims to speak "some" Japanese. On in said ad, she mentions the block title, start date, network in Japanese, she was a host on Current TV from 2006 to 2008. Blake hosted Culture Click, an educational and informative TV show using virtual reality to cover current events, societal issues and pop culture.
The program aired on Litton's Weekend Adventure, a weekend programming block airing on ABC stations. Which made its debut on September 3, 2011. Culture Click was canceled in January 2012; the show won a 2012 Telly Award for Outstanding Cultural Television Program. In addition to producing, acting, TV hosting, Nzinga consults for the new entertainment company, Freely in Los Angeles, California, her responsibilities include developing Films and TV shows for the faith based media market, in addition to creating and spearheading the social action arm of the company. Nzinga has been active in producing PSAs, she wrote and produced a PSA entitled “End Ebola Now,”, a campaign she founded. The PSA was distributed virally and now airs on a new satellite television channel, FIGHT EBOLA TV, in West Africa; the End Ebola Now team launched a viral campaign entitled #ShakeEbolaOff in efforts to raise awareness and funds for Emergency USA, the only functioning hospital in Sierra Leone. The campaign received a great amount of press and has been featured in Forbes Magazine, Entertainment Tonight, The Telegraph, RYOT, Voice of America and many more domestic and international news outlets.
Additionally, Nzinga was the co-director and producer for the United Nations ILO World AIDS Day PSA, featuring four time Olympic Gold Medalist Greg Louganis. She continues to work on ways to promote youth empowerment in Africa and other developing nations through entertainment and the arts with her various projects. Nzinga Blake on IMDb
The Giardini Botanici dell'Isola Madre are historic botanical gardens located on the grounds of Isola Madre in the Borromean Islands of Lake Maggiore, accessible by ferry from Stresa, Province of Verbano-Cusio-Ossola, Italy. They are open daily in the warmer months; the gardens extend in seven terraces across the small island of Isola Madre inhabited by Count Lancillotto Borromeo in the early sixteenth century. They were designed for Count Vitaliano Borromeo all’Inglese in the late eighteenth century on the site of a citrus orchard, have remained unchanged since. Among their many visitors have been Napoleon Bonaparte, Gustave Flaubert, Théophile Gautier. Principal gardens are as follows: Loggia del Cashmir - cypress trees Piano delle Camelie - One of the earliest camellia collections in Italy. Piazzale dei Pappagalli - parrots, pheasants, etc. Piazzale della Cappella - family chapel, constructed 1858 Piazzale della Darsena - rhododendron forest Prato dei Ginerium - Pampas Grass Prato del Pozzo - cornus, maple, etc.
Viale Africa - the island's sunny side. Viale delle Palme - a notable palm collection, with specimens up to 125 years old List of botanical gardens in Italy Giardini Botanici dell'Isola Madre Visitors' information Agriturando description Horti entry "Borromean Islands", Encyclopædia Britannica, 1824, page 371. Guiseppi Mannetti, "Notice of the Plants which grown in the open Air in the Borromean Islands in the Lago Maggiore", The Gardener's Magazine and Register of Rural and Domestic Improvement, J C Loudon, Rees, Orome and Green, March 1840, pages 241-243. Théophile Gautier, "Lago Maggiore", The Works of Théophile Gautier, vol. 7, trans. F. C. de Sumichrast, The Jenson society, 1901, page 16. Ann Laras, "Isola Madre", Gardens of Italy, Frances Lincoln Ltd, 2005, page 181. ISBN 0-7112-2490-0