Schoolgirl Detectives is a South Korean television series based on the novel of the same title by Park Ha-ik. Starring Jin Ji-hee, Kang Min-ah, Lee Hye-ri, Lee Min-ji, Stephanie Lee, Kim Min-joon, it aired on jTBC from December 16, 2014 to March 17, 2015 for 14 episodes; the series notably featured the first onscreen lesbian kiss on South Korean television. A complaint was filed with the Korea Communications Standards Commission, but civic groups such as LGBT awareness organization Rainbow Action against Sexual Minority Discrimination criticized such deliberations taking place. Five students at the Seonam Girls' High School, Ahn Chae-Yool. Jin Ji-hee as Ahn Chae-yool, a super-smart transfer student who unwillingly joins the high school detective club Kang Min-ah as Yoon Mi-do, the leader of the detective club Lee Hye-ri as Lee Ye-hee, a member of the detective club who wants to become an actress Lee Min-ji as Kim Ha-jae, a member of the detective club, an expert about computers Stephanie Lee as Choi Sung-yoon, a member of the detective club, tall and enjoys baking Kim Min-joon as Ha Yeon-joon, a wise teacher who may have a mysterious past People around Ahn Chae-yoolHan Ye-joon as Ha Ra-ohn, Yeon-joon's nephew Lee Seung-yeon as Oh Yoo-jin, Chae-yool's mother Jang Ki-yong as Ahn Chae-joon, Chae-yool's older brother Choi Deok-moon as Ahn Hong-min, Chae-yool's fatherStudentsCho Shi-yoon as Oh Hae-ni, president of class 1-3 Han Ji-an as Nam Hyo-jo, school bully from class 1-3 Heyne as Hong Dani, theater club senior member and Ye-hee's rival Kyung Ji-eun as Seo Yi-na, theater club senior and Dani's friend Jung Yeon-joo as Park Se-yoo, a senior student who wants to find her rabbit doll Cheon Young-min as Jo Ah-ra, a student in trouble about her father's bakery Kim So-hye as Han Soo-yeon, a senior class accused of porn video and homosexuality Kang Sung-ah as Park Eun-bin, Soo-yeon's girlfriend Han Seo-jin as Hwang Hye-ra, a senior class who commits fraud for the sake of justice.
Lee Joo-woo as Choi Mi-rae, an ex-student who committed suicide Choi Joo-ri as Shim Yoon-kyung, Mi-rae's classmateTeachersHwang Seok-jeong as Lee Yeo-joo, the principal of Seonam Girls' High School Kim Sung-yoon as Jung Dong-soo, homeroom teacher of Class 1-3 Kim Hye-na as Shin Jang-mi, English language teacherExtended castLee Jung-hwan as Biting Man Lee Jae-kyun as Choi Chang-hyun, Se-yoon's ex-boyfriend Kim Byung-choon as Bakery owner, Ah-ra's father Kim Jung-kyun as Mi-do's father Guillaume Patry as Chae-joon's friend Kang Joo-hee as MC Hwang Shin-jung as Ra-ohn's stepmother Bae Young-joon as Ra-ohn's manager Baek Bong-ki as Kyung Jang-hyun, MU Entertainment caretaker Kim Young-sun as Go Mi-ja, Chang-hyun's mother Lee Byung-wook as Han In-soo, doctor Official website Schoolgirl Detectives at HanCinema Schoolgirl Detectives on IMDb
Dakota County is a county in the U. S. state of Nebraska. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 21,006, its county seat is Dakota City. Dakota County is part of IA -- NE -- SD Metropolitan Statistical Area. In the Nebraska license plate system, Dakota County is represented by the prefix 70. In August 2009, the Dakota County Board of Commissioners reversed a decision to abandon this system for alphanumeric plates upon introduction of new license plates in 2011. Douglas and Sarpy Counties remain the only counties with alphanumeric plates in the state. Succeeding cultures of indigenous peoples lived along the Missouri River for millennia. By 1775, the Omaha people had migrated west of the Missouri, where they established a major settlement, Ton-wa-tonga, it had some 1100 residents. From here, the Omaha controlled fur trading on the upper Missouri River with other tribes and with French-Canadian traders called voyageurs; the Omaha were the first of the Northern Plains tribes to have adopted an equestrian culture.
Dakota County was formed by European-American settlers in 1855. They named it after the historic Dakota Sioux tribe, who were powerful in the area of Nebraska and South Dakota. By this time, the Omaha were concentrated further south in. In 1885, the county went to the United States Supreme Court in Dakota County v. Glidden over a dispute with issuing bonds. Dakota County lies on the northeast line of the Nebraska state line, its northeast boundary line abuts the southwest boundary lines of the states of South Dakota and Iowa, across the Missouri River. The county terrain consists of bottom lands. According to the US Census Bureau, the county has an area of 267 square miles, of which 264 square miles is land and 3.2 square miles is water. It is the second-smallest county in Nebraska by area; as of the 2010 United States Census, there were 21,006 people and 7,314 households residing in the county. The racial makeup of the county was 85% White, 4.8% Black or African American, 4.1% Native American, 3.3% Asian, 0.6% Pacific Islander, 2.2% from two or more races.
39.7% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. Non-Hispanic Whites were 48.4% of the population. As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 20,253 people, 7,095 households, 5,087 families residing in the county; the population density was 77 people per square mile. There were 7,528 housing units at an average density of 28 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 78.84% White, 0.62% Black or African American, 1.86% Native American, 3.08% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 12.91% from other races, 2.62% from two or more races. 22.62 % of the population were Latino of any race. 28.0% were of German and 10.5% Irish ancestry. There were 7,095 households out of which 39.90% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 54.60% were married couples living together, 11.90% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.30% were non-families. 22.90% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.00% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.81 and the average family size was 3.30.
The county population contained 30.50% under the age of 18, 10.10% from 18 to 24, 29.40% from 25 to 44, 20.10% from 45 to 64, 9.90% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 97.10 males. The median income for a household in the county was $38,834, the median income for a family was $43,702. Males had a median income of $28,341 versus $22,035 for females; the per capita income for the county was $16,125. About 9.20% of families and 11.40% of the population were below the poverty line, including 14.60% of those under age 18 and 8.60% of those age 65 or over. Dakota City South Sioux City Emerson Homer Hubbard Jackson Goodwin Nacora Willis Dakota County voters have leaned Republican for several decades. From 1960 the county selected the Republican Party candidate in 80% of national elections, but the significant Hispanic population has led to the margins of victory not being as wide as most rural counties in the state.
The 2011–12 Western Kentucky Hilltoppers men's basketball team represented Western Kentucky University during the 2011–12 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. The Hilltoppers were led by fourth year head coach Ken McDonald for the first 16 games of the season before he was fired and were led by former assistant and new head coach Ray Harper for the remainder of the year, they played their home games at E. A. Diddle Arena and are members of the East Division of the Sun Belt Conference, they finished the season 16–19, 7–9 in Sun Belt Play to finish in a tie for third place in the East Division. The Hilltoppers were champions of the Sun Belt Basketball Tournament to earn the conference's automatic bid into the 2012 NCAA Tournament, it was their 22nd tournament appearance and first since 2009. WKU was the first sub-.500 team to make the NCAA Tournament since Coppin State in 2008. They defeated Mississippi Valley State in the First Four round before falling in the second round to eventual national champion Kentucky
Sally Clark was an English solicitor who, in November 1999, became the victim of a miscarriage of justice when she was found guilty of the murder of her two infant sons. Clark's first son died in December 1996 within a few weeks of his birth, her second son died in similar circumstances in January 1998. A month Clark was arrested and tried for both deaths; the defence argued. The prosecution case relied on flawed statistical evidence presented by paediatrician Professor Sir Roy Meadow, who testified that the chance of two children from an affluent family suffering SIDS was 1 in 73 million, he had arrived at this figure by approximating the square of 1 in 8500, as being the likelihood of SIDS in similar circumstances. The Royal Statistical Society issued a statement arguing that there was no statistical basis for Meadow's claim, expressed concern at the "misuse of statistics in the courts". Clark was convicted in November 1999; the convictions were upheld on appeal in October 2000, but overturned in a second appeal in January 2003, after it emerged that Alan Williams, the prosecution forensic pathologist who examined both babies, had failed to disclose microbiological reports that suggested the second of her sons had died of natural causes.
Clark was released from prison having served more than three years of her sentence. Journalist Geoffrey Wansell called Clark's experience "one of the great miscarriages of justice in modern British legal history"; as a result of her case, the Attorney-General ordered a review of hundreds of other cases, two other women had their convictions overturned. Clark's experience caused her to develop serious psychiatric problems and she died in her home in March 2007 from alcohol poisoning. Sally Clark was born Sally Lockyer in Devizes and was an only child, her father was a senior police officer with Wiltshire Constabulary and her mother was a hairdresser. She was educated at South Wilts Grammar School for Girls in Salisbury, she studied geography at Southampton University, worked as a management trainee with Lloyds Bank and at Citibank. She married solicitor Steve Clark in 1990, left her job in the City of London to train in the same profession, she studied at City University and trained at Macfarlanes, a city law firm.
She moved with her husband to join the law firm Addleshaw Booth & Co in Manchester in 1994. They bought a house in Wilmslow in Cheshire. Clark's first son, was born on 26 September 1996. Court documents describe him as a healthy baby. On 13 December Clark called an ambulance to the family home; the baby had fallen unconscious after being put to bed, was declared dead after being transported to the hospital. Clark suffered from post-natal depression and received counselling at the Priory Clinic, but was in recovery by the time her second son, was born three weeks premature on 29 November 1997. However, he was found dead on 26 January 1998, aged 8 weeks. On both occasions, Clark was at home alone with her baby and there was evidence of trauma, which could have been related to attempts to resuscitate them. Clark and her husband were arrested on 23 February 1998 on suspicion of murdering their children. On the advice of her lawyers she twice refused to answer questions, she was charged with two counts of murder whilst the case against her husband was dropped.
Clark always denied the charge, was supported throughout by her husband. During the court proceedings she gave birth to a third son. Clark was tried before Mr Justice Harrison and a jury; the prosecution, led by Robin Spencer QC, was controversial for its involvement of the paediatrician Professor Sir Roy Meadow, former Professor of Paediatrics at the University of Leeds, who testified at Clark's trial that the chance of two children from an affluent family suffering cot death was 1 in 73 million. He likened the probability to the chances of backing an 80–1 outsider in the Grand National four years running, winning each time. Dr Alan Williams withheld the results of bacteriology tests on her second baby which showed the presence of the bacterium Staphylococcus aureus in multiple sites including his cerebro-spinal fluid. During the trial the jury asked if there were any'blood' test results for this child. Williams returned to the witness box to deal with their query, he was asked about an entry in the notes referring to'C&S' results.
These referred to samples taken for sensitivity tests. In his responses he failed to reveal the existence of these withheld test results. Clark was convicted by a 10–2 majority verdict on 9 November 1999, given the mandatory sentence of life imprisonment, she was reviled in the press as the murderer of her children. Despite recognition of the flaws in Meadow's statistical evidence, the convictions were upheld at appeal in October 2000, she was imprisoned at Styal women's prison, near her home in Wilmslow, Bullwood Hall women's prison in Hockley in Essex. The nature of her conviction as a child-killer, her background as a solicitor and daughter of a police officer, made her a target for other prisoners, her husband left his partnership at a Manchester law firm to work as a legal assistant nearer the prison, selling the family house to meet the legal bills from the trial and first appeal. It came to light that microbiological tests showed that Harry had colonisation of Staphylococcus aureus bacteria, indicating that he had died from natural causes, but the evidence had not been disclosed to the defence.
The Pink Boots Society is a non-profit organization with international membership which supports women working in the brewing profession in creating craft beer. The organization helps women brewers meet mentors, have the opportunity to network with other women in the profession and raises awareness of women in brewing. PBS encourages women brewers to further their education and helps teach the skills needed to become beer judges. PBS raises money for scholarships for women to continue their education in brewing. There are around 1,800 members across the world. All members must be women and have some type of career in the brewing world or related to beer and beer-making. In 2007, brewer Teri Fahrendorf met other brewers, Laura Ulrich and Whitney Thompson while on a road trip, her trip, in which she went to 70 different breweries and participated in 38 brewings helped her realize that many of the women brewers she met didn't know there were other women in their profession. The first manifestation of PBS was a list of women brewers maintained on a blog.
PBS had its first meeting at the Craft Brewers Conference and it drew 22 members. Fahrendorf founded PBS as a non-profit organization and named it after the pink boots she wore when brewing, given to her by her mother-in-law. In 2013, PBS was contacted by Sophie de Ronde to create the International Women's Collaboration Brew Day; the day helps raise awareness about women in the brewing industry and helps raise money for PBS. The Pink Boots Society's archival collections are housed in the Oregon Hops and Brewing Archives at Oregon State University; this collection helps document the creation, growth and members of the Pink Boots Society. Official site Pink Boots Society notes from 2014 Pink Boots Society Finding Aid in the Oregon State University Libraries