The Iran national baseball team is the national baseball team of Iran. The team represents Iran in international competitions. Iran baseball committee was founded in 1992 by Mohammad Bagher Zolfagharian. In 1993 it became a federation and continued to function as a federation until 2010, when it became part of Sports Associations Federation; this was caused by the inactivity of its national team due to the fact that there were not enough teams in the Middle East to play against and gain experience and the team not being strong enough to play against the elite teams of East Asia. Baseball is played in 12 Provinces in Iran with the potential for many more if helped with the problem of shortage of equipment. Iran has one stadium designed for baseball in the city of Karaj, but other cities for the most part use soccer fields for official games and practice sessions. From 1994 until 2009, every year teams representing their provinces participated in a national championship with Tehran and Isfahan and Kerman splitting the championship trophies.
In 2010, the National Championship games were replaced by a Club Championship League. Club teams were split into a North and South conference with the top two teams in each conference advancing to the playoffs. Since the inception of this league, Tehran's Azarakhsh Club, Bushehr's Naderi Club and Kerman's Mes Club have been able to each win 1 championship. Iran's national team has participated in 5 Asia Cups and has been able to win the silver medal and bronze medal in the Western Division in 2012 and 2015. Team Manager: Kashef Rana Head Coach: vacant Coach: Payam Shokat Sadri Coach: Seyed Ali Emamzadeh Assistant Coach: Amir Bakhtiari Laghab Assistant Coach: Farid Farhadi Physical Trainer: Mohammad Mehdi Rafiei The most notable baseballer of partial Iranian origin is Yu Darvish, born in Japan to a Japanese mother but has an Iranian father and plays in MLB, although he has not yet received an invitation to the national team
The Cobargo Chronicle was and English language newspaper published in Cobargo, New South Wales, Australia. The Cobargo Chronicle was a weekly newspaper first published on 18 November 1898 by William Boot in Cobargo, New South Wales; the newspaper was titled The Cobargo Chronicle and South Coast Journal and was devoted to "the interests of the Dairying and Agricultural industries established in the large and populous district in which it circulates". Subscriptions were priced at one pound per annum and the paper was printed Friday mornings from the offices situated on Moruya Road, Cobargo; the proprietor of the newspaper, William Boot, had earlier established The Cobargo Watch on 18 January 1890 using the subtitle of South Coast Journal. Boot sold the paper on 4 June 1892 to local chemist John Joseph O'Reilly and stood for election in June 1891 but failed to win a seat in the state parliament of New South Wales. Boot relocated to Sydney to further "benefit humanity by patenting Boot's Indigestion Cure".
O'Reilly ran The Cobargo Watch until he sold the newspaper to Albert Edward walker on 20 October 1894. Walker continued publishing The Cobargo Watch until it closed on 21 October 1898. Boot again returned to the district of Cobargo and established The Cobargo Chronicle on 18 November 1898; the Cobargo Chronicle has been digitised as part of the Australian Newspapers Digitisation Program of the National Library of Australia. List of newspapers in New South Wales List of newspapers in Australia The Cobargo Chronicle at Trove
CBC News Network is the self-named rolling news program on CBC News Network. The show is broadcast daily from 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET, with additional evening broadcasts on weekdays. On Saturdays additional live editions air at the 6, 9 and 11 p.m. half-hours. Aarti Pole is the main host of these editions; the show covers national and international news live throughout the day, featuring breaking news and guest analysis. The show has business and sports updates every hour, as well as weather information provided by The Weather Network; the daytime broadcasts are produced at the Canadian Broadcasting Centre in Toronto. A simulcast of the rolling coverage is broadcast on all CBC Television stations from noon to 1 p.m. local time. Primetime airings of the program on weeknights, produced at the CBC Regional Broadcast Centre Vancouver and hosted by Ian Hanomansing, were added in fall 2012 as a replacement for Connect with Mark Kelley, a more resource-intensive program, cancelled due to CBC budget cuts, for the weekday airings of The Passionate Eye.
There are 1 a.m. hours. These editions are similar in format to the daytime airings but feature Vancouver-based reporters including Sarah Galashan and Johanna Wagstaffe. For the first several months, the final two minutes of each evening edition was devoted to a quick-cut montage of the day's events titled "The Edit", which appeared to be patterned after CBS This Morning's opening montage, the "Eye Opener". On October 9, 2017, host Sarah Galashan announced that the Vancouver edition of CBC News Network would have its final show on October 13, at 8 PM Eastern time; this segment was replaced by a two hour edition of CBC News Network airing at 7 PM eastern time, hosted by Carole MacNeil from Toronto. This segment began on October 16, 2017. Heather Hiscox Suhana Meharchand Carole MacNeil Andrew Nichols John Northcott Aarti Pole Michael Serapio Diana Swain Hannah Thibedeau Reshmi Nair Natasha Fatah Jennifer Hall Sarah Galashan Ian Hanomansing CBC News Now
Antiguans and Barbudans in the United Kingdom are residents or citizens of the United Kingdom who can trace their roots to Antigua and Barbuda. At the time of the 2001 UK Census, 3,891 people born in Antigua and Barbuda were living in the United Kingdom, representing around 1.5 per cent of all Caribbean-born people living in the country. In 2001, Antigua and Barbuda was the 11th most common birthplace in the Caribbean for British residents and 109th most common out of all nations. Notable Antiguans and Barbudans in the United Kingdom include former footballer Mikele Leigertwood and rapper Wiley and Her Majesty's Treasury official Paris Lake. Black British British Mixed Caribbean British British African-Caribbean community The Antiguan Embassy in London UK Caribbean Community BBC Born Abroad - The Caribbean Myspace Profile set up in the UK for Antiguans abroad
Otto Lenel was a German Jewish jurist and legal historian. His most important achievements are in the field of Roman law. Otto Lenel was born in Mannheim, Germany on 13 December 1849, he was the son of Caroline Scheuer. He fought in the war against France in 1870/71. Lenel studied law at the universities of Heidelberg and Berlin. In 1872, he received the degree of Dr. jur. four years he obtained the habilitation at the University of Leipzig. In 1882, Lenel became famous, when he won a prize, offered by the Bavarian Academy of Sciences with his reconstruction of the edict of the praetors. In the same year of 1882, Lenel became a professor at the University of Kiel. Two years he moved on to the University of Marburg. In 1885 he became a professor taught at the University of Strassburg, which had become a German institution after the war of 1870/71 in which Lenel himself had fought. In 1895, he was rector of the University of Strassburg. 1907 he was called to Freiburg University. He soon became one of the most important German legal historians of his time.
At the occasion of the 50th anniversary of the award of his Dr. jur. degree, he was presented with a Festschrift. Ten years Lenel was given a second Festschrift. On his 80th birthday, Lenel received a gratulatory letter, signed by academics representing 20 countries of various continents and 100 universities, he was made an honorary citizen of the city of Freiburg. After 1933, Lenel—in spite of his international fame, his status as a veteran and his old age—became a victim of Nazi racism, his daughter was forced out of her job as a nurse. The prosecutions by the Nazis broke his spirit. For the last 18 months of his life he was unable to continue his scholarly work, he died on 7 February 1935. According to his wish, only his closest relatives attended his burial. Due to the political circumstances, no obituary was published in Germany. After Lenel's death, the members of his family met a cruel fate in Nazi Germany: His widow of more than 80 years of age, Luise, née Eberstadt and his daughter Bertha Lenel were sent on 22 October 1940 to an internment camp in Gurs, France.
The widow died there on 7 November 1940, Bertha Lenel survived. On the occasion of the 50th anniversary of Otto Lenel's death, a sign was affixed to his last residence at Holbeinstrasse 5 in Freiburg, Germany. Lenel is best known for his reconstruction of the fundamental text of the Roman legal system, the so-called edictum perpetuum of the Roman praetors; the praetors were the government officials responsible for the administration of justice during the Roman republic and the principate. The edictum was the text in which the newly elected praetor announced how he would handle his responsibilities. More the edict announced, under what circumstances it would succeed and when it would fail; every praetor drafted his own edict, but over time, a standard text was established, re-enacted by the new praetor. Emperor Hadrian commissioned a final redaction of the text and prohibited any further changes; the edict had thus changed its nature from being an announcement by the praetor himself to being a legal rule binding on the praetor himself, which made known to all citizens under what circumstances they could bring a successful action in the Roman courts.
This text is called the edictum perpetuum. In times, the edict lost its legal importance due to changes in procedural law. For that reason, the edict of the edict was no longer copied and no complete text has come down to us. Most of the writings of the Roman jurists have only been conserved in fragments in Justinian's digest. Lenel reconstructed both the text of the edict and tried to establish the order in which the surviving fragments of legal writings had been presented before they were cut out and rearranged in the digest; the reconstruction of the edict is the subject of his book Das edictum perpetuum. The results of his research on the writings of the Roman jurists are contained in the two volumes entitled Palingenesia juris civilis; the subjects of the two books are linked, because many books by Roman jurists were commentaries on the edict or at least they followed the structure of the edict. By studying the structure of the scholarly writings of the jurists Lenel found out how the edict was structured and what provisions it contained.
Lenel's work is important for the history of Roman law. It enables modern scholars to consider the original context of the source texts and it helps us understand the technicalities of Rome's legal system. In addition to his famous works on Roman law Lenel published some influential papers on modern German civil law. Über Ursprung und Wirkung der Exceptionen, 1876 Das edictum perpetuum, 1883, 3rd ed. 1927. Palingenesia juris 2 vols. 1887-1889. Elmar Bund, Otto Lenel. In: Beiträge zur Freiburger Wissenschafts- und Universitätsgeschichte, 13. Heft: Freiburger Professoren des 19. Und 20. Jahrhunderts, ed. by Johannes Vincke, pp. 77ff. in particular p. 99. Elmar Bund, Otto Lenel, Allgemeine Deutsche Biographie, Vol 14, pp. 204 sq. Rafael Domingo Osle, Estudios sobre el primer título del Edicto del pretor. Horst Göppinger, Juristen jüdischer Abstammung im „Dritten Reich“, 2d ed. München 1990, p. 225. Fritz Pringsheim, Römisches Recht in Freiburg nach 1900. In: Beiträge zur Freiburger Wissenschafts- und Universitätsgeschichte, 15.
Heft: Aus der Geschichte der Rechts- und Staatswissenschaften zu Freiburg i. Br. ed. by H. J. Wolff, pp. 115ff. in particular p. 126