Warren Gamaliel Harding was the 29th president of the United States from 1921 until his death in 1923. A member of the Republican Party, he was one of the most popular U. S. presidents to that point. After his death, a number of scandals—including Teapot Dome—came to light, as did his extramarital affair with Nan Britton. Harding is rated as one of the worst presidents in historical rankings. Harding lived in rural Ohio all his life, except; as a young man, he built it into a successful newspaper. In 1899, he was elected to the Ohio State Senate, he was defeated for governor in 1910, but was elected to the U. S. Senate in 1914, he ran for the Republican nomination for president in 1920, he was considered a long shot until after the convention began. The leading candidates could not gain the needed majority, the convention deadlocked. Harding's support grew until he was nominated on the tenth ballot, he conducted a front porch campaign, remaining for the most part in Marion and allowing the people to come to him, running on a theme of a return to normalcy of the pre-World War I period.
He won in a landslide over Democrat James M. Cox and the then-imprisoned Socialist Party candidate Eugene Debs and became the first sitting senator to be elected president. Harding appointed a number of well-regarded figures to his cabinet, including Andrew Mellon at Treasury, Herbert Hoover at the Department of Commerce, Charles Evans Hughes at the State Department. A major foreign policy achievement came with the Washington Naval Conference of 1921–1922, in which the world's major naval powers agreed on a naval limitations program that lasted a decade. Harding released political prisoners, arrested for their opposition to World War I, his cabinet members Albert B. Fall and Harry Daugherty were each tried for corruption in office. Harding died of a heart attack in San Francisco while on a western tour and was succeeded by Vice President Calvin Coolidge. Warren Harding was born on November 1865, in Blooming Grove, Ohio. Nicknamed "Winnie" as a small child, he was the eldest of eight children born to George Tryon Harding and Phoebe Elizabeth Harding.
Phoebe was a state-licensed midwife. Tryon taught school near Mount Gilead, Ohio. Through apprenticeship, study and a year of medical school, Tryon became a doctor and started a small practice; some of Harding's mother's ancestors were Dutch, including the well-known Van Kirk family. Harding had ancestors from England and Scotland, it was rumored by a political opponent in Blooming Grove that one of Harding's great-grandmothers was African American. His great-great grandfather Amos Harding claimed that a thief, caught in the act by the family, started the rumor in an attempt at extortion or revenge. In 2015, genetic testing of Harding's descendants determined, with more than a 95% chance of accuracy, that he lacked sub-Saharan African forebears within four generations. In 1870, the Harding family, who were abolitionists, moved to Caledonia, where Tryon acquired The Argus, a local weekly newspaper. At The Argus, from the age of 11, learned the basics of the newspaper business. In late 1879, at the age of 14, Harding enrolled at his father's alma mater – Ohio Central College in Iberia – where he proved an adept student.
He and a friend put out a small newspaper, the Iberia Spectator, during their final year at Ohio Central, intended to appeal to both the college and the town. During his final year, the Harding family moved to Marion, about 6 miles from Caledonia, when he graduated in 1882, he joined them there. In Harding's youth, the majority of the population still lived in small towns, he would spend much of his life in Marion, a small city in rural Ohio, would become associated with it. When Harding rose to high office, he made clear his love of Marion and its way of life, telling of the many young Marionites who had left and enjoyed success elsewhere, while suggesting that the man, once the "pride of the school", who had remained behind and become a janitor, was "the happiest one of the lot". Upon graduating, Harding had stints as a teacher and as an insurance man, made a brief attempt at studying law, he raised $300 in partnership with others to purchase a failing newspaper, The Marion Star, weakest of the growing city's three papers, its only daily.
The 18-year-old Harding used the railroad pass that came with the paper to attend the 1884 Republican National Convention, where he hobnobbed with better-known journalists and supported the presidential nominee, former Secretary of State James G. Blaine. Harding returned from Chicago to find. During the election campaign, Harding worked for the Marion Democratic Mirror and was annoyed at having to praise the Democratic presidential nominee, New York Governor Grover Cleveland, who won the election. Afterward, with the financial aid of his father, the budding newspaperman reacquired ownership of the Star. Through the years of the 1880s, Harding built the Star; the city of Marion tended to vote Republican. Accordingly, Harding adopted a tempered editorial stance, declaring the daily Star nonpartisan and circulating a weekly edition, moderate Republican; this policy put the town's Republican weekly out of business. According t
Friba Rezayee is an Afghan judoka, best known as one of the first two women athletes from Afghanistan to compete in the Summer Olympics. The Taliban controlling most of Afghanistan, caused the country to be banned from the Olympics in 1999 due to its discrimination against women under Taliban rule as well as its prohibition of sports of any kind, thus missed out on the Sydney Olympics of the year 2000. In June 2003, the IOC lifted the suspension imposed on Afghanistan during the 115th IOC Session in Prague, the country sent a delegation of five competitors to the Athens Games in 2004. Rezayee and Robina Muqimyar were two women contingents in the delegation, becoming the first women to compete for Afghanistan at the Olympics. Rezayee was nine years old when her family moved from Afghanistan to the neighbouring country of Pakistan, after the Taliban seized control in 1996. Rezayee, along with her family, lived in Pakistan for eight years as a refugee, studied martial arts and boxing there. After her return with her family to Afghanistan in 2002, she moved in boxing and was the first Afghan female boxer.
But due to lack of other female boxers in her team, she moved into judo, began training for the Olympic Games at a girls judo club sponsored by Danish Refugee Council. Friba is the younger sister of Shaima Rezayee, a music TV presenter, killed in 2005 in her hometown Kabul, she has two older brothers and Fawad. Rezayee represented Afghanistan in the middleweight class event of judo in the 2004 Summer Olympics, Athens; the whole competition took place on August 18. In her first round match, Rezayee faced Spaniard Cecilia Blanco and lost the bout without earning a single point. Rohullah Nikpai Shaima Rezayee
"Ljubav je svuda" is a song released by Serbian girl group Moje 3, which consists of Mirna Radulović, Nevena Božović and Sara Jovanović. It is best known as Serbian entry at the Eurovision Song Contest 2013; the song was composed and produced by Saša Milošević Mare, written by Marina Tucaković. The song was performed last at the first semi-finals, held on 14 May 2013 at Malmö Arena; the song failed to progress through to the coming 11th. The RTS announced on 17 March 2013 that Moje 3 would release other versions of "Ljubav je svuda" in order to promote the song. On 27 April, eight new versions of "Ljubav je svuda" were released; the lyrics of the English version of the song, "Love Is All Around Us", were written by Chanoa Chen and Dunja Vujadinović. On 13 April 2013, Moje 3 performed "Ljubav je svuda" at the Eurovision In Concert in Amsterdam on 13 April 2013. Digital download"Ljubav je svuda" – 3:06Promotional disc Moje 3"Ljubav je svuda" – 3:00 "Love Is All Around Us" – 3:29 "Love Is All Around Us" – 3:45 "Love Is All Around Us" – 3:00 "Ljubav je svuda" – 3:29 "" – 03:45 "Ljubav je svuda" – 3:00 "Love Is All Around Us" – 03:29 Moje 3 at the official website of the Eurovision Song Contest