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South is one of the four cardinal directions or compass points. South is perpendicular to the east and west; the word south comes from Old English sūþ, from earlier Proto-Germanic *sunþaz related to the same Proto-Indo-European root that the word sun derived from. By convention, the bottom side of a map is south, although reversed maps exist that defy this convention. To go south using a compass for navigation, set a bearing or azimuth of 180°. Alternatively, in the Northern Hemisphere outside the tropics, the Sun will be in the south at midday. True south is the direction towards the sun end of the axis about which the Earth rotates, called the South Pole; the South Pole is located in Antarctica. Magnetic south is the direction towards the south magnetic pole, some distance away from the south geographic pole. Roald Amundsen, from Norway, was the first person to reach the South Pole, on 14 December 1911, after Ernest Shackleton from the UK was forced to turn back some distance short; the Global South refers to the and economically less-developed southern half of the globe.

95% of the Global North has enough food and shelter, a functioning education system. In the South, on the other hand, only 5 % of the population has enough shelter, it "lacks appropriate technology, it has no political stability, the economies are disarticulated, their foreign exchange earnings depend on primary product exports". Use of the term "South" may be country-relative in cases of noticeable economic or cultural divide. For example, the Southern United States, separated from the Northeastern United States by the Mason–Dixon line, or the South of England, politically and economically unmatched with all of the North of England. Southern Cone is the name, referred to as the southernmost area of South America that, in the form of an inverted "cone" like a large peninsula, encompasses Argentina, Paraguay and the entire South of Brazil. Does the meaning broaden to Bolivia, in the most restricted sense it only covers Chile and Uruguay; the country of South Africa is so named because of its location at the southern tip of Africa.

Upon formation the country was named the Union of South Africa in English, reflecting its origin from the unification of four separate British colonies. Australia derives its name from the Latin Terra Australis, a name used for a hypothetical continent in the Southern Hemisphere since ancient times. In the card game bridge, one of the players is known for scoring purposes as South. South plays against East and West. In Greek religion, was the south wind and bringer of the storms of late summer and autumn; the dictionary definition of south at Wiktionary


Toyotarou is a Japanese manga artist. He has drawn several Dragon Ball-related manga and is best known for illustrating Dragon Ball Super, written by series creator Akira Toriyama. Toyotarou first came across Akira Toriyama's work in grade school with Dr. Slump the Dragon Ball anime, the Dragon Ball manga. With his school notebooks covered in its characters, he was making up story arcs for Dragon Ball chapters in his head. To this day he has never drawn any original work of his own, it has all been Dragon Ball-related. A television director, Toyotarou never desired to be a manga artist, it just happened by chance, he brought artwork to Shueisha, six months he debuted with the first two-page chapter of Dragon Ball Heroes: Victory Mission. Toyotarou made his professional debut with Dragon Ball Heroes: Victory Mission in the November 2012 issue of V Jump, it is a tie-in manga with the video game series Dragon Ball Heroes and ran for 28 chapters until it was put on hiatus after the February 2015 issue.

A chapter 29 was included in the Bandai Official 5th Anniversary Fanbook: Dragon Ball Heroes 5th Anniversary Mission book published on November 19, 2015 and all previous chapters were uploaded to the game's website for free. Toyotarou drew a manga adaptation of the film Dragon Ball Z: Resurrection'F', written by Toriyama, it ran for three chapters. Toyotarou began Dragon Ball Super in the August 2015 issue of V Jump, released on June 20, 2015, he illustrates the manga. Although the anime adapted Toriyama's story ahead of the manga, some characters for the "Universe Survival arc" were reported as being designed by Toyotarou, a few by both him and Toriyama. In November 2018, the Dragon Ball Super manga surpassed the anime and began telling an original story, he worked with Toriyama on Dragon Ball Xenoverse 2 The Manga, an adaptation of the 2016 video game Dragon Ball Xenoverse 2 that he illustrated for the collector's edition of the game. Toyotarou is a self-taught artist; when asked what his favorite manga is other than Dragon Ball, he answered with Toriyama's Cashman – Saving Soldier or Nobuhiro Watsuki's Rurouni Kenshin.

He is more inspired by film than manga those made by Disney and Pixar. Toyotarou explained that for Dragon Ball Super he receives the major plot points from Toriyama, before drawing the storyboard and filling in the details in between himself, he sends the storyboard to Toriyama for review, who gives feedback and makes alterations before returning it to Toyotarou, who illustrates the final manuscript and sends it to Shueisha for publication. Toriyama said that of everyone who works on the Dragon Ball franchise, Toyotarou's artwork is the closest to his own. Amy McNulty of Anime News Network concurred, calling Toyotarou's art "virtually indistinguishable" from Toriyama's. Toyotarou himself said he is confident in reproducing Toriyama's characters and their subtleties, but needs to practice on robots and mecha; as far as the differences, he noted that he draws more panels and close-ups than Toriyama and does his screentone digitally. Dragon Ball Heroes: Victory Mission Dragon Ball Z: Resurrection'F' Dragon Ball Super Dragon Ball Xenoverse 2 The Manga Super Dragon Ball Heroes: World Mission – designed the character Sealas Toyotarou on Twitter Dragon Ball Heroes: Victory Mission Toyotarou at Anime News Network's encyclopedia


WHME is a radio station airing a Christian contemporary format, licensed to South Bend, broadcasting on 103.1 MHz FM. WHME is owned by LeSEA Broadcasting, is their flagship radio station, it is part of a simulcast with WHPZ 96.9 and WHPD 92.1. WHME has a long history of airing Christian contemporary music, was the original host of the Christian contemporary music festival, now known as the World Pulse Festival, which began as a free concert to celebrate WHME's 19th birthday in 1987. On December 9th, 1996, WHME's Christian contemporary music format moved to Pulse FM WHPZ 96.9 MHz and WHPD 92.1 MHz, it adopted a Christian talk and teaching format. By 2018, WHME had returned to airing a Christian contemporary format, as part of a simulcast with WHPZ and WHPD; the Christian talk and teaching programming was moved to its HD2 subchannel. WHME-FM Harvest FM's official website Query the FCC's FM station database for WHME Radio-Locator information on WHME Query Nielsen Audio's FM station database for WHME

Amy Chozick

Amy Chozick is a writer-at-large at the New York Times focused on writing features about business and politics. Prior to her current role at the Times, Chozick was a national political reporter covering Hillary Clinton's 2016 presidential campaign. Chozick grew up in a Jewish family in San Antonio, where she began working in journalism writing for the San Antonio Express-News as part of a program whereby she would get school credit for working off campus, she attended The University of Texas at Austin, where she was a journalism major, but switched to English and Latin American studies after three weeks. Chozick began writing about Clinton in 2007, while working for the Wall Street Journal. In 2008, she was a member of the traveling press of both Barack Obama, she worked in a number of different places, including Tokyo. After writing for the Journal for eight years, she joined the Times in 2011 to write about corporate media. In 2013, she was promoted to the Times' political team, with a focus on Hillary Clinton and the Clinton family.

In 2016, she claimed that as a result of her reporting on Clinton on her clinching the Democratic nomination for president in June of that year, she had received death threats from supporters of Clinton's rival in this campaign, Bernie Sanders. She is the author of "Chasing Hillary," a memoir about covering Clinton, being developed into a TV series by Warner Bros. Chasing Hillary: Ten Years, Two Presidential Campaigns, One Intact Glass Ceiling, Harper, 2018, ISBN 978-0062413598 As of 2014, Chozick lives in the Lower East Side of New York City with her Irish-born husband, Robert Ennis. Chozick and Ennis have a son, who she had put off having so she could cover Clinton's presidential campaign. Official website

Campion College

Campion College Australia is a Roman Catholic tertiary educational liberal arts college located at Austin Woodbury Place, Toongabbie in the western suburbs of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia. Named in honour of Saint Edmund Campion, Campion College offers a Bachelor of Arts in the Liberal Arts and welcomed its first intake of students in February 2006; the founding president was bioethicist Father John Fleming, the first graduation ceremony was held in December 2008. Campion offers a Bachelor of Arts in the Liberal Arts as its sole undergraduate degree; the key disciplines are history, literature and theology. The program is structured chronologically: with students studying the ancient world in first year, the Middle Ages and Enlightenment in second and finishing with modernity and postmodernity in the third and final year. Students may opt to complete a major in any of the four disciplines. Students are required to complete two science subjects in their final year, they may elect to study Latin and Greek above their normal study load.

The focus of this course is the development of Western culture. The Campion program offers an integrated approach to study. Individual units are not taught in isolation, but as part of the broader framework of the development of Western culture. Campion College is classed as a Non-Self-Accrediting Institution, its registration as an institution, accreditation of courses, are completed through the Tertiary Education Quality and Standards Agency. Accreditation is completed in accordance with the Australian Qualifications Framework. Approval was granted by NSW Department of Education & Training in April 2006 to enrol international students in the Bachelor of Arts; the college is approved by the Australian Government as a Higher Education provider and as such, eligible students have access to FEE-HELP loans for tuition fees. The college plans to introduce postgraduate education through a Graduate Certificate, Graduate Diploma and a Master of Arts in the Liberal Arts. In 2011, the college had an external quality audit by the Australian Universities Quality Agency, with commendations received in relation to the academic and quality culture that have been established.

In 2011, the college established the Centre for the Study of Western Tradition to encourage critical reflection and research on the history, languages and theology that characterise Western civilisation and culture, in order to raise the profile of these vital disciplines in Australian tertiary education. The Centre holds conferences and symposia relating to its central research themes. In its first year of operation, the college's intake was 16 students. Since new enrollments have averaged 20–30 per year, for a total student body of around 80. A total of 78 students were enrolled in 2017. A total of 77 students were enrolled in 2018. Campion College publishes Campion's Brag; the Campion College Student Association publishes. The college's 4-hectare campus and grounds had been a Marist Fathers seminary, dedicated to, at one time held relics of, Saint Peter Chanel; the campus houses a chapel, accommodation and tutorial rooms and student areas. In 2018, the college constructed two new residential houses on-site, providing accommodation for an additional 34 students.

Catholic education in Australia Tertiary education in Australia Official website

Kenosha County Division of Health

The Kenosha County Division of Health is the local agency tasked with monitoring and improving the health and wellbeing of the citizens of Kenosha County, Wisconsin. Their mission statement is "to assure the delivery of health services necessary to prevent disease and promote health, to protect and preserve a healthy environment for all citizens of Kenosha County regardless of ethnic origin and economic resources." The nursing unit provides many clinical services to the residents of Kenosha County. In addition to these clinical services, the Nursing unit contracts with Kenosha Unified School District and other Kenosha County schools to provide nurses for 44 schools, it manages the Kenosha County Women's, Children program, which promotes the health of at-risk pregnant and postpartum women and children. The Environmental Health Services unit is responsible for providing information and regulation in the areas of food, waste, lodging, consumer protection, environmental and human health hazards.

Much of the unit is devoted to consumer protection by inspecting and regulating restaurants, retail food establishments, mobile home parks, special events, public swimming pools, motels, tourist rooming houses, tattoo/body piercing establishments and breakfast establishments, school food service. This unit is part of the Kenosha/Racine Lead-Free Communities Partnership, which uses funding from the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development to test homes for lead and repair the most hazardous areas; this program was renewed for another three-year contract, which will fund it through 2012. Another program through the Environmental Health Services unit is their Healthy Homes Initiative, which targets children with asthma and allergies and home safety for individuals 65 years or older; the Laboratory provides a water testing service for Kenosha County, including swimming pools, public drinking water supplies and private wells. The laboratory is divided into a few sections: The Clinical Microbiology/Serology unit is responsible for examining stool samples for organisms that cause infectious diseases, such as Giardia.

It performs tests for diseases such as gonorrhea and Group A Streptococcus, which causes Strep Throat. The Analytical Chemistry unit conducts tests on public and private water sources for the presence of nitrates, determines the concentration of fluorine in drinking water, analyzes paint and pottery chips for the presence of lead; the Forensic Chemistry unit analyzes urine samples and other bodily fluids for evidence of controlled substances and alcohol and testifies in court regarding its findings. The Environmental Bacteriology unit tests public and private water supplies, swimming pools and recreational water for Coliform bacteria, it documents complaints of food suspected of causing disease outbreaks and identifies insects. The Kenosha County Health Division is working with Healthy People 2010, Healthiest Wisconsin 2020, local businesses and organizations to develop a public health strategy for the area; the areas the program is focusing on are: Access to health care Youth health Healthy lifestyles Mental health Injury prevention Environmental HealthAn example of one of the projects the initiative supports is a gardening project at Harborside Academy, a local high school