The Sun-Herald is an Australian newspaper published in tabloid or compact format on Sundays in Sydney, New South Wales by Nine Publishing. It is the Sunday counterpart of The Sydney Morning Herald. In the 6 months to September 2005, The Sun-Herald had a circulation of 515,000. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulations, its circulation had dropped to 443,257 as of December 2009 and to 313,477 as of December 2010, from which its management inferred a readership of 868,000. Readership continued to tumble to 264,434 by the end of 2013, has half the circulation of rival The Sunday Telegraph, its predecessor the broadsheet Sunday Herald was published in the years 1949–1953. In 1953, what was Fairfax Media bought The Sun, an afternoon paper, merged its Sunday edition with the Sunday Herald to become the tabloid Sun-Herald; the Brisbane edition of the Sun-Herald has content from the Brisbane Times. S – Entertainment and lifestyle Sunday Life Travel Money Sunday Domain Sports Sunday Television – TV listings The City2Surf, a 14-kilometre fun run established in 1971, starting from the city of Sydney and concluding at Bondi Beach, is organised by the Sun Herald, which along with Westpac serves as its sponsor.
The paper has been digitised as part of the Australian Newspapers Digitisation Program project of the National Library of Australia. List of newspapers in Australia The Sun-Herald website The Sunday Herald at Trove The Sun-Herald at Trove
The Félix Adam Experimental University is a private university in the Dominican Republic, founded in Santo Domingo, Distrito Nacional on February 14, 1996. The institution is sponsored by the Foundation Academia de Profesores para la Paz Mundial, founded in 1991; the Dominican National Council of Higher Education approved UNEFA through the resolution No. 010/96. UNEFA offers three types of study plans: Supervised Open Studies, a modality consisting of part-time attendance and supervised studies, monitored by professors and facilitators; the University is named after Félix Adam, who helped eradicate illiteracy in Caribbean countries like Cuba and Dominican Republic. Based in his Venezuelan experience, he organized in these countries literacy campaigns, school farms and Adult Education Centers. For his outstanding contributions in Latin American and the Caribbean, he received in 1967 the World Literacy Prize Mohamed Reza Pahlavi, which UNESCO was granting for the first time. Arguably his most significant contribution to Education was made in 1971 when he submitted for consideration by UNESCO its greatest work “Andragogy: Science of Adult Education.”
UNEFA Website Dominican Republic Student & University Guide
Attenborough and the Giant Egg is a 2011 British nature documentary written and presented by David Attenborough. The documentary is a follow-up of an episode in Madagascar, filmed in 1960, for Attenborough's earliest nature documentary series, Zoo Quest. In that episode, a native boy gave Attenborough a collection of large pieces of eggshell, which Attenborough temporarily pieced together with sticky tape to form a complete eggshell of the extinct elephant bird; the egg is the subject of the 2011 documentary, an hour long and premiered on 2 March 2011. The documentary explores the history of the elephant bird, what led to its extinction, the role of conservation in preventing the extinction of critically endangered species; the extinction of the elephant bird is attributed to human activity. The birds were once widespread, but deforestation and the hunting of the bird's eggs led to the species' decline. Attenborough compares the factors that led to the extinction of the elephant bird with the threats facing critically endangered species in the present.
John Walsh of The Independent praised the film Attenborough's role as a presenter, calling it a "bitty but fascinating documentary." Michael Deacon, a critic for The Daily Telegraph, wrote that the documentary demonstrated the "evolution of television presentation," and commended Attenborough for his "rare and unteachable ability to speak as if addressing you alone, rather than an audience of millions." Andrew Anthony of The Guardian was critical of the backstory of the documentary, writing that it exaggerated the mystery of the egg. However, Anthony lauded Attenborough, commenting that "Attenborough's enduring passion for the planet's innumerable lifeforms remains one of television's abiding achievements." Attenborough and The Giant Egg at BBC Programmes