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Saint-Julien-en-Genevois

Saint-Julien-en-Genevois is a commune in the Haute-Savoie department in the Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes region in south-eastern France. It is a sub-prefecture of the department. Saint-Julien-en-Genevois is located right on the Swiss border some 9 km southwest of downtown Geneva and forms part of its metropolitan area; the municipality of Saint Julien-en-Genevois consists of the following villages: Thairy, Crâche, Thérens, Norcier and Lathoy. Saint-Julien-en-Genevois has been twinned with Mössingen, since January 13, 1990. In 2007, there were 4,491 jobs in 5,401 active inhabitants. However, 46,1% of active inhabitants were working in neighbouring Switzerland; the unemployment rate stood at 10,6%, twice as high as in the neighbouring rural and residential communes.. Every Summer, a rock-oriented music festival called "Guitare en Scène" is held in Saint-Julien-en-Genevois. Communes of the Haute-Savoie department INSEE Official town website Official tourist office website

Roman Moiseyev

Roman Yurevich Moiseyev is a Russian conductor. Roman Moiseyev was born in Russia, he received a musical education at the Academic College of Music with the Moscow State Conservatory, at the Russian Gnesin Academy of Music and P. I. Tchaikovsky Moscow State Conservatory with Gennady Rozhdestvensky and Dmitri Kitayenko. At present, Roman Moiseyev cooperates with opera collectives, his creative work has been appraised in Belarus, India, Kazakhstan and Ukraine. Maestro Moiseyev draws in young talented musicians to participate in his performances from as far as USA, Japan, Israel and other countries, he conducts workshops for beginning conductors. Web site The Greatness of the Classics In India has sounded by Tchaikovsky... Far Eastern Symphony orchestra. Khabarovsk. Vostok-Media; the Russian Intercultural Project. The Conductor from Russia in Donetsk State Philharmonic

Constitutional laws of Italy

A constitutional law, in the Italian legal system, is an Act of Parliament that has the same strength as the Constitution of Italy. This means that in case of conflicts between the Constitution and a constitutional law, the latter prevails, according to the legal principle that "a law repeals an earlier law". Constitutional laws that alter or abolish portions of the text of the Constitution are called leggi di revisione costituzionale, they are equivalent to amendments to the Constitution of other legal systems. The Constitution of Italy, as a rigid constitution, overrules other laws and cannot be repealed or amended by them. Article 138 of the Constitution provides for a special procedure for the Parliament to adopt constitutional laws, including laws to amend the Constitution). Compared to other systems with rigid constitutions, the procedure to amend the Constitution of Italy is among the easiest and is a variation of the ordinary legislative procedure; the ordinary procedure to adopt a law in Italy requires both houses of parliament to approve the law in the same text by a simple majority cast.

Constitutional laws start by following the same procedure, but after being approved for the first time, they must be approved by both houses a second time, at least three months later. In the second reading, no new amendments to the bill may be proposed, but the bill must be approved or rejected in its entirety; the constitutional law needs to be approved by a majority in each house in its second reading. Depending on the results of the second vote, the constitutional law may follow two different paths: If the bill is approved by a qualified majority of two thirds of members in both houses, it can be promulgated by the President of Italy and become law. If the bill is approved by a majority of members in each house but less than the two-thirds majority, it must first be published in the Official Gazette, the official journal in which all Italian laws are published. Within three months after its publication, a constitutional referendum may be requested by 500,000 voters, five regional councils, or one fifth of the members of either house of parliament.

If no constitutional referendum has been requested after the three months have elapsed, the bill can be promulgated and becomes law. If a constitutional referendum is requested, the bill must be approved by a majority of votes cast by the whole electorate to become law. No quorum is required and so the referendum turnout has no effect on its validity, unlike in other forms of referendums in Italy. Only three constitutional referendums have been held in Italy. In 2001, the constitutional law was approved. In 2006 and 2016, they were rejected. There are limits to the power of Parliament to amend the Constitution. One is established by Article 139 of the Constitution itself: the form of government of Italy, a republic, cannot be amended; that limit was introduced to protect the result of the institutional referendum in 1946 in which Italians voted to abolish the monarchy. That referendum had been held at the same time as the election of the Constituent Assembly of Italy; the phrase "republican form" in Article 139 has been interpreted broadly.

It is read to mean that the head of state office cannot be hereditary but the principle of popular sovereignty is encapsulated. In other words, "republic" is interpreted to mean that the Italian Republic is "democratic"; the Constitutional Court has stated in multiple judgments that some principles contained in the Constitution are "supreme principles", which cannot be repealed by amending the Constitution. Rights that the Constitution declares to be "inviolable" are examples of those supreme principles; the following table lists all constitutional laws adopted by Parliament since the coming into effect of the Constitution of 1948, including those that were rejected in constitutional referendums. A particular category of constitutional laws is the special statutes of the autonomous regions of Italy. Since they are granted special conditions of autonomy, they are exceptions to the ordinary discipline of the Constitution, special statutes may be adopted and amended only by constitutional laws.

Those constitutional laws are marked in yellow in the table below. Note Constitution of Italy Politics of Italy Regions of Italy 2016 Italian constitutional referendum

Nammanna

Nammanna is a 2005 Indian Kannada action-drama film directed by N. Shankar featuring Sudeep, Anjala Zaveri and Asha Saini in the lead roles; the film features background soundtrack composed by Gurukiran. The film released on 18 November 2005; this movie is released in Telugu as Dowrjanyam. The film is a remake of the 1994 Telugu film Anna. Sudeep... Muttanna Anjala Zaveri... as Anjali Asha Saini... as Rani Kota Srinivasa Rao... as Matka rajendra Sadhu Kokila... as press reporter Subbaraju... as Marigudi Ashish Vidyarthi... Ashok... as Lawyer Dhritiman Chatterjee... Nandha Kumar Mukhyamantri Chandru... as puttaraju Kishori Ballal... Aravind... Ghazal khan kote prabhakar Shivaram Usha bhandari sutthivelu The film features background score and soundtrack composed by Gurukiran and lyrics by Jayant Kaikini and Goturi. Nammanna on IMDb

Kabongo Kasongo

Kabongo Kasongo is a DR Congolese professional footballer who plays as a forward for Zamalek SC. In 13 June 2017, he moved from Al Ittihad to Zamalek for a fee of $830,000. On July 2016, Kasongo had a short trial at Saint-Étienne, but they didn't give him a contract and his Visa in France expired, forcing him to join Al Ittihad one month later, he made his debut for Democratic Republic of the Congo national football team on 18 November 2018 in an African Cup of Nations qualifier against Congo and scored a goal on his debut in a 1–1 draw. Scores and results list DR Congo's goal tally first. Zamalek Egypt Cup: 2017–18 Egyptian Super Cup: 2019–20 Saudi-Egyptian Super Cup: 2018 CAF Confederation Cup: 2018–19 CAF Super Cup: 2020 Kabongo Kasongo at Soccerway Kabongo Kasongo at National-Football-Teams.com

The Turn (Alison Moyet album)

The Turn is the seventh studio album by the British singer-songwriter Alison Moyet, released by W14 Music in 2007. The album includes the singles "One More Time" and "A Guy Like You", as well as three tracks first written and performed in 2006 for stage play Smaller, in which Moyet starred with comedian and long-time friend Dawn French; the Turn was the singer's first release on the W14 Music label and debuted at number 21 on the UK Albums Chart on 22 October 2007, lasting four weeks in the chart. A deluxe edition of The Turn was released by Cooking Vinyl on 2 October 2015. After the release and promotion of the 2004 covers album Voice, Moyet began rehearsals to play a leading role in the stage play Smaller, alongside Dawn French; the play, written by Carmel Morgan and directed by Kathy Burke, was toured across the UK for six weeks before opening at West End's Lyric Theatre in April 2006. In addition to her role in the play, Moyet wrote three songs for the play. Following Smaller, Moyet began writing new material with her songwriting partner Pete Glenister before returning to the studio to record The Turn, which included the three songs penned for Smaller.

The album was reached No. 21 on the UK Albums Chart. Two singles were released from the album. Speaking to FemaleFirst in 2007, Moyet said of the album: "The Turn is an album of crafted song. We started building it from a core of Chansons, the shapes of Roy Orbison that grow from a gentle place to an impassioned climax, it is about intelligent lyrics. We let it fray outwards from there, it is in turn progressive and reflective." She told PopMatters in 2008: "One of the things I wanted to do with The Turn was write a production of songs that could be stripped down to one or two instruments if you chose to do it." Upon release, Chris Long, writing for the BBC, commented: "The Turn is no blistering return to form to sit proudly alongside the real gems of her career, but it is satisfying nonetheless, it's a welcome reminder that Moyet still has one of the most emotive and intoxicating British voices ever." Cheryl Arrighie of 33rpm.com described the album as a "strong collection of songs" and a "marked improvement" over Voice, but was critical of the inclusion of the three songs from Smaller.

She added: "You can't help feeling that it's all been done and heard before." Indie London felt the album was an "acquired taste", with a diversity that "creates an uneven experience". They concluded: "The Turn's most obvious asset is its voice - but given that it's the first album of new material from Moyet in five years it fails to generate the levels of excitement we'd been anticipating."John Murphy of musicOMH felt the album "certainly delivers substance", with "several of the tracks deserv special mention". He concluded: "Quite the red wine album of the year so far." Richie Unterberger of AllMusic felt the material on The Turn "mixes orchestrated pop/rock with a blue-eyed soul sensibility" and considered it "adult contemporary pop that's far above the usual standards for that genre". Billboard wrote: "The Turn proffers all sides of the smoky, blues-soaked singer/songwriter's persona." In a review of the 2015 deluxe edition, Paul Scott-Bates of Louder Than War noted the album's "incredible depth of material" and Moyet's "superb performances".

All tracks are written by Pete Glenister. Alison Moyet's official website