Suwannee County is a county located in the state of Florida. As of the 2010 census, the population was 41,551, its county seat is Live Oak. Suwannee County was a moist county until August 2011, when the sale of alcoholic beverages became legal in the county. Suwannee County was created in 1858, as railways were constructed through the area connecting it to Jacksonville and points north, it was named after the Suwannee River, which forms the county's northern and much of its southern border. The word "Suwannee" may either be a corruption of the Spanish San Juan or from the Cherokee sawani; the rural areas supported numerous turpentine camps. In the 1930s, anthropologist Zora Neale Hurston did research in North Florida timber camps. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 692 square miles, of which 689 square miles is land and 3.7 square miles is water. Hamilton County - north Columbia County - east Gilchrist County - southeast Lafayette County - west Madison County - northwest As of the census of 2000, there were 34,844 people, 13,460 households, 9,691 families residing in the county.
The population density was 51 people per square mile. There were 15,679 housing units at an average density of 23 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 84.53% White, 12.11% Black or African American, 0.39% Native American, 0.51% Asian, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 1.12% from other races, 1.29% from two or more races. 4.89 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 13,460 households out of which 29.50% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.50% were married couples living together, 11.20% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.00% were non-families. 23.30% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.00% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.54 and the average family size was 2.96. In the county, the population was spread out with 24.00% under the age of 18, 8.50% from 18 to 24, 25.10% from 25 to 44, 25.40% from 45 to 64, 16.90% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years.
For every 100 females there were 95.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.90 males. The median income for a household in the county was $29,963, the median income for a family was $34,032. Males had a median income of $26,256 versus $21,136 for females; the per capita income for the county was $14,678. About 14.80% of families and 18.50% of the population were below the poverty line, including 21.90% of those under age 18 and 12.40% of those age 65 or over. In March 2016, the county's unemployment rate was 4.8%. Suwannee County is served by the Suwannee River Regional Library System, which contains eight branches and serves Hamilton and Madison counties. Branford Dowling Park Greenville Jasper Jennings Lee Live Oak Madison White Springs Suwannee County is accessed by air from Suwannee County Airport, located two miles west of Live Oak, it is a publicly operated airport run by the county government that has a paved runway in excess of 4,000 feet, major aircraft maintenance, car rental, as well as selling 100LL aviation fuel from a manned FBO.
There are many private airparks scattered throughout the county. Suwannee County has one surviving railroad line; the primary one is a Florida Gulf & Atlantic Railroad line owned by CSX, Seaboard System Railroad, Seaboard Coast Line Industries and Seaboard Air Line Railroad that served Amtrak's Sunset Limited until it was truncated to New Orleans in 2005 by Hurricane Katrina. Union Depot and Atlantic Coast Line Freight Station was Suwannee County's premiere railroad station on the corner of US 129 & SR 136 in Live Oak, served both the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad and Seaboard Air Line Railroad but has not been in use since the mid-20th Century. Various abandoned lines exist within the county, one of, converted into the Suwannee River Greenway Trail, along the southeastern part of the county. Interstate 10 is the main interstate highway through Swuannee County, running west and east through the panhandle from Alabama to Jacksonville. Three interchanges exist in the county at US 90 east of Falmouth, US 129 in Live Oak, CR 137 north of Wellborn.
Interstate 75 is an interstate highway, running south and north, but only in a remote area of eastern Suwannee County known as Pouchers Corner, only has an interchange with SR 136. US 27 US 90 US 129 State Road 51 State Road 136 State Road 247 Live Oak Branford National Register of Historic Places listings in Suwannee County, Florida Suwannee County, Florida paleontological sites Suwannee County Board of County Commissioners Suwannee County Supervisor of Elections Suwannee County Property Appraiser Suwannee County Sheriff's Office Suwannee County Tax Collector Suwannee County Schools Suwannee River Water Management District Suwannee County Clerk of Courts Public Defender, 3rd Judicial Circuit of Florida serving Columbia, Hamilton, Madison and Taylor Counties Office of the State Attorney, 3rd Judicial Circuit of Florida Circuit and County Court for the 3rd Judicial Circuit of Florida Suwannee County Chamber of Commerce Suwannee River Watershed - Florida DEP
Rex Briggs is an author, award winning marketing ROI researcher. He began his career at Yankelovich Partners, where he was noted for his work in Generation X Minority marketing. While at Yankelovich, he is noted for developing a theory called “The Psychology of disenfranchisement.” Briggs was among the first to research the Internet. Briggs is responsible for several innovations in digital marketing. In 1995, Briggs joined Wired, as Director of Research, he created the first study of Web banner advertising effectiveness. The research is notable because it was the first application of random sampling online, used design of experiments to measure the in-market impact of online advertising. Briggs and his team at HotWired innovated one-to-one web marketing to deliver personalized content, real-time web analytics, known as “HotStats”. In 1997, Briggs founded MBInteractive, with Joshua Grossnickle and Oliver Raskin under the ownership of WPP Plc. At MBInteractive, Briggs continued his work on marketing effectiveness creating the cited 1997 IAB Advertising Effectiveness Study. and inventing an early version of behavior targeting with leading online ad servers.
During this period, Briggs coined the marketing terms “brand impact” and "Surround sound marketing.” In 2000, Briggs founded Marketing Evolution. At Marketing Evolution, Briggs created a new form of research called “cross media research.” The research, referred to as "XMOS" for a time began with The Dove Nutrium Bar study. It was the first of its kind in that it showed the ROI of online advertising side by side with Television in Magazine, thus provided insight on the share of the marketing budget that should be devoted to Online advertising in comparison to other media; the cross-media research expanded to other brands, was publicized globally by the IAB and Microsoft, with Briggs co-presenting the results of the cross-media research with Bill Gates and Steve Ballmer at various locations around the world. In January 2006, BusinessWeek’s cover story, entitled “Math Will Rock Your World” featured Briggs ROI marketing analysis; that year, Briggs expand the research connecting online advertising to offline sales and published the cross-media measurement for the Ford F-150 campaign launch.
In 2006, Briggs co-authored the book What Sticks, Why Advertising Fails and How To Guarantee Yours Succeeds, named What Sticks the #1 book in marketing, included Briggs among the 10 people who made their mark. Ad Age devoted a cover story to the book in August 2006. What Sticks has been cited for answering John Wanamaker’s quote, “Half the money I spend on advertising is wasted. Briggs and co-author Greg Stuart analyzed three-dozen blue-chip brand campaigns on behalf of marketing CMOs and calculated that 37 percent of advertising investment was wasted. Reasons for the waste include failure to understand underlying customer motivations for buying, ineffective messages and inefficient media mix investment. Briggs and Stuart suggestions for reducing waste in marketing were amplified by Bob Liodice, President of the Association of National Advertisers in an op-ed in Ad Age entitled "Marketers, Get Serious About Accountability, their suggestion about improving ROI through systematic investment in innovation was emphasized by Mark Renshaw in his Ad Age op-ed entitled "The'70/20/10 Rule' and Why You Need ItWhat Sticks is required reading at leading Universities including Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania and Harvard.
In 2007, Briggs advanced research in social media marketing with MySpace and Electronic Arts. He and his team at Marketing Evolution documented what he termed "The Momentum Effect", the influence of friend to friend sharing of marketer's messages in social networks, his work in this area was cited in books including Emmanuel Rosen's The Anatomy of Buzz Revisited, Groundswell, by Charlene Li and Josh Bernoff, The Chaos Scenario by Bob Garfield. In 2011, Briggs announced that social media effects can be predicted, accountable like other media. Briggs has published on the topic of marketing technology and automation starting in 2000 in a paper that won an Excellence in International Research from ESOMAR.. In 2011 he articulated how software to optimize budget planning forms a collective brain, could be extending to the application of technology to proactively distribute marketing best practices in the marketing process. Briggs argues that SIRFs will be the "Face of Marketing" and the integration into software will be "transformative."
Kristoff Vernard is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. He has been involved with the Fantastic Four, as enemy and short-term member. Kristoff first appeared in John Byrne's "back to the basics" Fantastic Four run in issue #247 in October 1982. Kristoff served as heir to Doctor Doom, occasional ruler of Latveria, a probationary member of the Fantastic Four, temporal adventurer alongside Nathaniel Richards; the character next appears in Fantastic Four #258-259 and first appears as the second Doctor Doom in Fantastic Four #278-279. After a few scattered appearances, Kristoff Vernard becomes a semi-regular cast member in Fantastic Four #400, he reappeared in FF #2 ruling Latveria in Doom's absence. An alternate future version appeared as an adult in the MC2 universe, beginning in A-Next #5, followed by scattered appearances, but was only featured in Fantastic Five #1-5. Doctor Doom received an entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Update'89 #2, the All-New Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe A-Z #12.
After being ousted as leader of Latveria, Dr. Doom returned to the country with the Fantastic Four to overthrow its then-leader, Zorba. Doom met his mother. While conversing with them, Kristoff's mother was killed by one of Zorba's robots for violating curfew. Furious at the death of a woman, standing in his presence and therefore should have been regarded as being under his protection, Doom destroyed the robot and defeated Zorba. Dr. Doom took him to live in Castle Doom. Following the apparent murder of Dr. Doom by Terrax, Doom's robots took Kristoff and brainwashed and implanted within him Doom's mental patterns and detailed memories. However, he stopped the process. Now believing that he was the real Doom, Kristoff's first action was attempting to destroy the Fantastic Four by blowing up the Baxter Building, a plan drawn from memories of the real Dr. Doom's plot to kill the FF while he was teamed with the Sub-Mariner; the FF survived the explosion thanks to the force fields of Sue Richards, something Kristoff had not anticipated because he had stopped the memory transfer at a point before Sue Richards had developed her force field abilities.
The FF traveled to Doomstadt and defeated their adversary. To the team's surprise, the armor held not Doom but a child, whom the team took with them. Kristoff would be imprisoned in Four Freedoms Plaza, the new home of the Four, following his destruction of the Baxter Building, he was still convinced that he was Doom and Mister Fantastic hoped to restore him to his normal personality. At this time the real Dr. Doom "returned from the dead". Kristoff would free himself with the aid of a Doombot sent to kidnap Franklin Richards, son of Mister Fantastic and the Invisible Woman, by the resurrected Dr. Doom. Doom wanted to use Franklin as a bargaining chip for the soul of his mother, held captive by Mephisto. Although still a child of about four or five, Franklin had powerful psychic powers which had enabled him to defeat Mephisto in a previous encounter; this time, Doom's power inhibitors prevented Franklin from fighting the demon, who agreed to the bargain. But at that moment, Kristoff, in full armor, burst in with an army of Doombots and challenged Doom, whom he thought to be an impostor.
Meanwhile, the FF, who had followed Kristoff in order to rescue Franklin and Mister Fantastic used a device of his own to enable his son to fight back against Mephisto. As the two Dooms battled, the Doombots stood by, unsure which to aid since they both claimed to be Doom and the brainscans seemed to confirm this; the battle soon ended. Her imprisonment in the nether realms was one of the few failures that Doom would admit to and he said as much to those present; the robots perceived this as doubt and a lack of confidence meaning Kristoff could only be the real ever-confident Dr. Doom; the Doombots turned on their creator and Dr. Doom was forced to flee. Kristoff ruled Latveria as Doom once again. To their surprise, he let, he stayed the regent until the original infiltrated the Castle and uttered a codeword that reverted Kristoff to his original personality. Doom reclaimed his throne. However, he was placed in stasis in a Tibetan Monastery. Nathaniel Richards revived Kristoff along with Boris, Doom's former guardian, the Tomorrow Man in disguise.
The former dictator returned with Richards and the Invisible Woman, where he became a monitored member of the Fantastic Four, close friends with Cassandra Lang, daughter of Ant-Man who had joined the team following the "death" of Mister Fantastic. He took his leave from the group to go with Nathaniel Richards, he was reunited with Doom when the alternate future offspring of Franklin Richards and Rachel Summers called Hyperstorm, attacked the Fantastic Four where he chose to help them instead of attacking them at their weakest. The group defeated Hyperstorm. Following the Onslaught saga and Nathaniel tried to collect the now-missing FF's equipment located in the Negative Zone, they returned to Latveria, Kristoff with hopes of assuming the throne once again, but they were met with resistance by the Dreadknight and found Doombots in charge. The duo were tricked by S. H. I. E. L. D. Into defeating them. Kristof
Valeriy Boldenkov is a Moldovan-born Ukrainian football defender who plays for Volyn Lutsk. Boldenkov is a product of the Moldovan FC Nistru Otaci and BRW-BIK Volodymyr-Volynskyi youth sportive schools, he transferred to the Ukraine in 2007 and was granted Ukrainian citizenship in 2010. He spent his career in the Ukrainian Premier League Reserves and in July 2014 went to play for FC Dynamo-2 in the Ukrainian First League. Boldenkov made his debut in the Ukrainian First League for the club FC Dynamo-2 Kyiv in a match against FC Desna Chernihiv on 27 September 2014 entraining in the second half. Valeriy Boldenkov has two profiles at Soccerway. One as a Ukrainian footballer and another as a Moldovan footballer. Profile at Official FFU Site Valeriy Boldenkov at Soccerway Valeriy Boldenkov at Soccerway
Coral Jeanne Smith is an American reality television personality, known as a cast member on MTV's The Real World: Back to New York, for her subsequent appearances on various seasons of The Real World's spin-off show, The Challenge. Her most recent Challenge appearance was on Real World/Road Rules Challenge: The Gauntlet III, which aired in early 2008. On April 2, 2008, Smith appeared on the first Real World Awards Bash, winning the award for "Roommate You Love To Hate." In 2013, Smith returned to television and MTV as host of The Real World: Portland on-air aftershows and the season's reunion show. Smith was a 21-year-old part-time student and nanny living in San Francisco when she decided on a whim to audition for MTV's long-running reality TV series, The Real World and Road Rules, she and two dozen finalists were housed together for a casting special leading up to the selection. During her stay at the casting house, Smith came into conflict with finalist Ellen Cho. Smith was selected as a cast member for The Real World, which would be set in New York, the first season of the show since 1992 to be set there.
During Smith's season on The Real World, which aired in 2001, she came into conflict with Mike Mizanin over views he related to Smith from his uncle, who opined that black people were slow and uneducated. Although Mizanin attempted to disown the comments as those of his uncle and their other housemate, Malik Cooper, who are both black, were offended. Coral and the other housemates went on to teach Mizanin about black culture, such as the life of Malcolm X. Observing that every season of The Real World features cast members in archetypal roles, Smith asserts that she was the "bitch" of her season, though she insists that her use of this label is meant to connote her assertiveness and outspokenness, not lack of likability. After filming The Real World, Smith went to work at a rape crisis center. Smith has appeared on six seasons of the spin-off series Real World/Road Rules Challenge, has made it to the final mission on four of those Challenges. During Fresh Meat, Smith's partner, Evan Starkman, developed an abdominal hernia.
Smith herself sustained a leg injury, the producers of the show removed them from the competition. This marked Smith's first Challenge. Much curiosity and speculation has arisen over Smith's relationship with Abram Boise from Road Rules: South Pacific during Battle of the Sexes 2. In response to a question by an MTV rep, Smith said: I wouldn't expect Abram to invest his time or pursue a woman like myself, that's so mouthy and such a feminist I believe that I'm a strong woman and I believe that a lot of my morals and how I live my life was opposite than his. I feel like he has come into a reality about meeting new people with me and I'm happy to be in his life, I'm happy to teach him and help him, but it's not hard. We're going through this weird racial thing, he doesn't bring it up and it's not an issue with us, which makes it more wonderful. It's just right and it's something that happened naturally, he didn't have to fight against this racist thing. I give all the credit to Abram for his changes, for who he is now.
I believe that it was his ability to be open to other people's words. We both get angry and we both are sensitive and we both put up this front and inside, I believe Abram is one of the kindest and most gentle people I've met, and I think it was his ability to get in touch with his own kind, gentle side that allowed him to like me anyway, despite my big giant mouth and how bitchy I can be. And I think that we found a common ground there, because I was open to him, I feel like he was able to open up to me, and when Abram and I opened up to each other, it was a beautiful, beautiful friendship that I've never experienced before, ever. I've never met anyone like Abram. Never, people underestimate him all the time. However, Smith indicated in another interview that she and Boise were not involved in a romantic relationship, that any appearance to that effect was engineered through the use of selective editing on the part of the show's producers in order to elicit ratings. In 2005 Smith appeared on Battle of the Network Reality Stars.
In January 2007 Smith appeared on Camp Reality. In January 2008, Smith appeared on The Gauntlet III, she voluntarily left towards the end of the Challenge. This marked Smith's second Challenge. At the end of that season, at The Gauntlet III Reunion Special, Smith explained that she left because she was unwilling to tolerate what she perceived as disreputable behavior by her teammates. On April 2, 2008, Smith appeared on the first Real World Awards Bash, winning the award for the "Roommate You Love To Hate". In 2013, Smith returned to television as host of The Real World: Portland on-air aftershows and the season's reunion show. Smith was present at a gay pride event at Paramount's Great America amusement park in 2007, which prompted in interview with OUTlook magazine in which she explained that her sexual orientation was at that time "very cloudy" and she was "venturing toward my lesbian qualities. It's been a long time coming."Smith gave birth to her daughter, Charlie Beatrice, in June 2013. The Real World: Portland Reunion Special The Real World: Portland After Show The Real World: Hollywood Marathon Real World Awards Bash Real World/Road Rules Challenge: The Gauntlet III The Challenge: Top 25 Most Intense Moments Camp Reality: Fox Well Done: Fresh Meat Reunion Fresh Meat: MTV The After Show guest of Blair Rea
Baron Colepeper is an extinct title in the Peerage of England. Colepeper is sometimes rendered Baron Colepeper of Thoresway, or Baron Thoresway; the barony was created in 1644 and became extinct following the death of the fourth baron in 1725. All Saints Church, Kent, contains numerous monuments and memorials to the Culpeper family, owners of Leeds Castle and Hollingbourne Manor; these include the first and fourth Barons Colepeper: John Colpeper, John Colepeper and Cheny Colepeper. The memorials for the third and fourth barons are by John Michael Rysbrack. John Colepeper, 1st Baron Colepeper Thomas Colepeper, 2nd Baron Colepeper John Colepeper, 3rd Baron of Colepeper Cheney Colepeper, 4th Baron Colepeper The title was held by several members of the Colepeper family who controlled land in the North American Colony of Virginia, in particular the Northern Neck. In the context of Colonial history in North America, the family is recorded as Culpeper. Culpeper County, Virginia is named for colonial governor of Virginia Thomas Colepeper, 2nd Baron Colepeper.