The State of the Union Address is an annual message delivered by the President of the United States to a joint session of the United States Congress at the beginning of each calendar year in office. The message includes a budget message and an economic report of the nation, allows the President to propose a legislative agenda and national priorities; the address fulfills the requirement in Article II, Section 3, Clause 1 of the U. S. Constitution for the President to periodically "give to the Congress Information of the State of the Union, recommend to their Consideration such measures as he shall judge necessary and expedient." The date of the event may be rescheduled. During most of the country's first century, the President only submitted a written report to Congress. After 1913, Woodrow Wilson, the 28th U. S. President, began the regular practice of delivering the address to Congress in person as a way to rally support for the President's agenda. With the advent of radio and television, the address is now broadcast live across the country on many networks.
The practice arises from a duty of the President under the State of the Union Clause of the U. S. Constitution: He shall from time to time give to Congress information of the State of the Union and recommend to their Consideration such measures as he shall judge necessary and expedient. Though the language of the clause is not specific, since the 1930s, the President has made this report annually in late January or early February. Between 1934 and 2013 the date has been as early as January 3, as late as February 12. While not required to deliver a speech, every president since Woodrow Wilson, with the notable exception of Herbert Hoover, has made at least one State of the Union report as a speech delivered before a joint session of Congress. Before that time, most presidents delivered the State of the Union as a written report. Since Franklin Roosevelt, the State of the Union is given each January before a joint session of the United States Congress and is held in the House of Representatives chamber of the United States Capitol.
Newly inaugurated presidents deliver an address to Congress in February of the first year of their term, but this speech is not considered to be a "State of the Union". What began as a communication between president and Congress has become in effect a communication between the president and the people of the United States. Since the advent of radio, television, the speech has been broadcast live on most networks, preempting scheduled programming. To reach the largest audience, the speech, once given during the day, is now given in the evening, after 9 p.m. ET. George Washington delivered the first regular annual message before a joint session of Congress on January 8, 1790, in New York City the provisional U. S. capital. In 1801, Thomas Jefferson discontinued the practice of delivering the address in person, regarding it as too monarchical. Instead, the address was written and sent to Congress to be read by a clerk until 1913 when Woodrow Wilson re-established the practice despite some initial controversy, an in-person address to Congress has been delivered nearly every year since.
However, there have been exceptions to this rule, with some messages being given in writing, others given both in writing and orally. The last President to give a written message without a spoken address was Jimmy Carter in 1981, days before his term ended after his defeat by Ronald Reagan. For many years, the speech was referred to as "the President's Annual Message to Congress"; the actual term "State of the Union" first emerged in 1934 when Franklin D. Roosevelt used the phrase, becoming its accepted name since 1947. Prior to 1934, the annual message was delivered in December; the ratification of the 20th Amendment on January 23, 1933, changed the opening of Congress from early March to early January, affecting the delivery of the annual message. Since 1934, the message or address has been delivered to Congress in February; the Twentieth Amendment established January 20 as the beginning of the presidential term. In years when a new president is inaugurated, the outgoing president may deliver a final State of the Union message, but none has done so since Jimmy Carter sent a written message in 1981.
In 1953 and 1961, Congress received both a written State of the Union message from the outgoing president and a separate State of the Union speech by the incoming president. Since 1989, in recognition that the responsibility of reporting the State of the Union formally belongs to the president who held office during the past year, newly inaugurated Presidents have not called their first speech before Congress a "State of the Union" message. Warren Harding's 1922 speech was the first to be broadcast on radio, albeit to a limited audience, while Calvin Coolidge's 1923 speech was the first to be broadcast across the nation. President Roosevelt's address in 1936 was the first delivered in the evening, but this precedent was not followed again until the 1960s. Harry S. Truman's 1947 address was the first to be broadcast on television. In 1968, television networks in the United States for the first time imposed no time limit for their coverage of a State of the Union address. Delivered by Lyndon B.
Johnson, this address was followed by extensive televised commentary by, among others, Daniel Patrick Moynihan and Milton Friedman. Bill Clinton's 1997 address was the first broadcast available live on the World Wide Web. Ronald Reagan's 1986 State of the Union Address was the first to have been postponed, he had planned to deliver the
Canada women's national goalball team is the women's national team of Canada. It takes part in international goalball competitions. Goalball is a team sport designed for athletes with a vision impairment; the team can consist of up to six athletes, three team staff when on court, may have team managers. The team competed at the 1984 Summer Paralympics. At the 1988 Summer Paralympics, the team finished third; the team competed at the 1992 Summer Paralympics in Barcelona. The team competed at the 2000 Summer Paralympics in Sydney. Athletes were: Amy Alsop, Carrie Anton, Nathalie Chartrand, Viviane Forest, Nancy Morin, Contessa Scott; the team finished first. Athletes were: Amy Alsop, Viviane Forest, Kelley Hannett, Annette Lisabeth, Nancy Morin, Contessa Scott; the team finished first. Athletes were: Amy Kneebone, Annette Lisabeth, Nancy Morin, Shawna Ryan, Contessa Scott. Whilst drawing or winning during the round robin component, the team did not make the semi-finals; the women's team made the quarter-finals at the 2012 Summer Paralympics.
The women's team came sixth at the 2016 Summer Paralympics. IBSA World Goalball Championships have been held every four years from 1978. Placing first, second or third in the tournament ensures a berth in the Paralympic Games goalball tournaments; the 1982 World Goalball Championships were held at Butler University in Indiana. The team was one of six teams participating, they finished third overall; the 1986 World Championships were held in the Netherlands. The team was one of ten teams participating, they finished sixth overall; the 1990 World Championships were held in Calgary, Canada. The team was one of seven teams participating, they finished sixth overall; the 1994 World Championships were held in Colorado. The team was one of nine teams participating, they finished fifth overall; the 1998 World Championships were held in Spain. The team was one of eleven teams participating, they finished ninth overall; the 2002 World Championships were held in Rio de Brazil. The team was one of ten teams participating, they finished second overall.
Athletes for the 2018 World Championships are: Whitney Bogart, Meghan Mahon, Nancy Morin, Emma Reinke, Ruby Soliman. Reserve is Brieann Baldock; the 2005 São Paulo hosted IBSA Pan-American Games women's goalball competition had three teams competing: Brazil and the United States. Brazil finished first, with the United States second and Canada third; the 2009 IBSA Pan American Games and IBSA World Youth and Student Championships were held in Colorado Springs, United States of America. Canada fielded a women's team of: Whitney Burk Amy Kneebone Annette Lisabeth Shawn Marsolais Nancy Morin Janice Dawson, head coach Annie Pouliot, assistant coach Marie-Claire Holland, physiotherapist 2000 Paralympic Games. Gold. 2004 Paralympic Games. Gold; the table below contains individual game results for the team in international matches and competitions. Canada men's national goalball team Goalball at the Summer Paralympic Games
S. Seidelin was a Danish wholesaler and manufacturer of clothing based in Copenhagen, Denmark, its former head office at Skindergade 7, now known as Pressens Hus, is now home to the Danish Media Association. The company was founded on 19 October 1843, his business developed into a wholesaler. On 29 May 1856, it relocated to Copenhagen where Seidelin purchased the property at Amagertorv 11, it was based in a rear wing but continued to grow and soon occupied the whole building. Ehen Seidelin retired in 1994, S. Seidelin was continued by his son David Seidelin, his son-in-law Emil Hjort and long-time employee P. C. Thamsen. Seidelin and Thomsen left the firm soon, At the turn of the century, the company had run out of space at Amagertorv 11. A new head office was completed at the corner of Skindergade and Niels Hemmingsens Gade in 1902. A new subsidiary, Augustinus & Hansen A/S, established a production of men's wear in rented premises at Laplandsgade 4 and moved to Endrup; the company was converted into a limited company in 1919.
Inger Hjort, Emil Hjort's daughter, was chairman of the board. The other board members were Frantz Dragsted. S. Seidelin's former head offie is now home to the Danish Media Association; the building, known as Pressens Hus, was designed by Ingemann and Bernhard Ingemann. It was expanded by Erik Korshagen in 1974-1976. Rwald, Jesper: S. Seidelin: 1843 – 10. Oktober – 1943: Træk af et Dansk Handelshus' Historie gennem hundrede Aar