Western Pomerania

Western Pomerania called Hither Pomerania, is the western extremity of the historic region of the Duchy Province of Pomerania, nowadays divided between the German state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern and Poland. The name Pomerania comes from Slavic po more, which means "land by the sea"; the adjective for the region is Pomeranian, inhabitants are called Pomeranians. Forming part of the southern coast of the Baltic Sea, Western Pomerania's boundaries have changed through the centuries and it belonged to countries such as Poland, Sweden and Prussia. Before 1945, it embraced the whole area of Pomerania west of the Oder River. Today the cities of Szczecin, Świnoujście and Police are part of Poland, with the remainder of the region staying part of Germany. German Vorpommern now forms about one-third of the present-day north-eastern state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern. German Western Pomerania had a population of about 470,000 in 2012 - while the Polish districts of the region had a population of about 520,000 in 2012.

So overall, about 1 million people live in the historical region of Western Pomerania today, while the Szczecin agglomeration reaches further. Towns on the German side include Damgarten, Anklam, Demmin, Grimmen, Ueckermünde and Barth; the German prefix Vor- denotes a location closer to the speaker, is the equivalent of "Hither" in English and Citerior/Cis- in Latin. The name "Hither Pomerania" has been used, but in modern English the German region is more called "Western Pomerania" or by its native name; the local dialect term is Low German: Vörpommern. The toponym Pomerania comes from Slavic po more; the Polish name for this region is Pomorze Przednie or Przedpomorze – corresponding to German Vorpommern – though from the Polish capital's point of view the region is more distant than the rest of Pomerania. Poland has both a historic and geographic term Western Pomerania as well as a province called West Pomerania, which comprises the western half of the Polish part of Pomerania; the major feature of Western Pomerania is its long Baltic Sea and lagoons coastline.

Typical is a distinct "double coast", whereby offshore islands separate lagoons from the open sea, forming a unique landscape. The islands Rügen and Usedom are located in Western Pomerania The largest town in Western Pomerania is Szczecin on the Polish side and Stralsund on the German side. Today it is still an important town economically; the towns of Stralsund and Greifswald together, after Rostock, are the second largest centres of population in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern. In addition the region has the highest population density of the four planning regions in the state. Western Pomerania has two national parks: Jasmund National Park West Pomeranian Lagoon Area National ParkAnother region in Western Pomerania under extensive conservation protection is the Peene Valley. Vorpommern today is understood as comprising the islands of Rügen and Usedom and the nearby mainland matching the administrative districts of Vorpommern-Rügen and Vorpommern-Greifswald, though those districts' boundaries with Mecklenburg proper do not match the pre-1945 demarcation.

The region is mentioned in the Mecklenburg-Vorpommern state constitution as one of the two constituting regions of the state with the right to form a Landschaftsverband, an administrative entity subordinate only to the state level. Consideration was given during an unsuccessful district reform project in 1994 to restoring the old boundary, but this was not implemented; the Ribnitz and Fischland area of Vorpommern-Rügen were part of Mecklenburg. The old western boundary line is preserved in the division between the two Protestant church bodies of the Evangelical Lutheran State Church of Mecklenburg and the Pomeranian Evangelical Church. Major cities and towns in Vorpommern include Stralsund, Bergen auf Rügen, Anklam, Wolgast and Barth. Heringsdorf is a semi-urban center. With Polish entry into the European Union and the opening of borders, Stettin has resumed its place as a dominant city for southern and eastern parts of the region. You can sort the table of the 20 largest towns by clicking one of the upper columns.

Popular tourist resorts can be found all along the Baltic beaches of the Fischland-Darß-Zingst peninsula and the islands of Hiddensee, Rügen and Usedom. The old Hanseatic towns are popular tourist destinations due to their brick gothic medieval architecture, downtown Stralsund is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Stralsund and Wolgast have a shipyard industry, the Volkswerft in Stralsund and the Peenewerft in Wolgast produce large ships, while the HanseYacht shipyard in Greifswald is specialized in building yachts. In Mukran near Sassnitz on Rügen, there is an international ferry terminal linking Western Pomerania to Sweden, Denmark and other oversee countries. An industrial complex northeast of Lubmin near Greifswald includes a shut-down nuclear power plant, being deconstructed, the Nord Stream gas pipeline which come ashore at this site. In Greifswald, the Univ

Alguien te mira (American TV series)

Alguien Te Mira is an American Spanish-language telenovela produced by United States-based television network Telemundo. This thriller/mystery film is a remake of Chilean telenovela Alguien te mira produced by TVN in 2007. Telemundo aired this series during the 2010–2011 season, from Monday to Friday over about 26 weeks; as with most of its other telenovelas, the network broadcasts English subtitles as closed captions on CC3. The series was set in Chicago, although some scenes were filmed in studios in Miami; this show's jazzy, English-language recurring theme is You Still Love Me. Chicago 2005—Rodrigo Quintana, Piedad Estévez, Julián García and Benjamín Morandé are inseparable friends. Full of ideals and projects for the future, they study medicine and dream of working together to help those most in need. Rodrigo is the most natural leader of the group, his personality conquered Piedad with whom he lives an intense and stormy love, while Julián loves her in silence. But the intensity of Quintana added to its addiction to drugs and alcohol ended up deteriorating its relationship with Piedad.

To the point that disappears of their lives after a confused incident that leaves a dead person and to Piedad hospitalized. Rodrigo left his studies to go to a rehabilitation clinic outside the country. Chicago 2010—5 years and when Benjamín married Tatiana Wood, Julián and Piedad have forgotten that time, Rodrigo returns to their lives. Members of the Clinic, Chicago Advanced Clinic, the three doctors discover that the return of Rodrigo Quintana, after years of residence in Europe, continues to disturb them. Friends have changed. While Quintana opted for an austere lifestyle in a rural office, his friends have accumulated a small fortune by operating the eyes of high society, his return causes a break in the routine of Piedad, who will discover that, despite everything, Rodrigo is still the great love of his life. Shortly afterwards a series of murders began to occur to women and all agreed that the murdered woman was single mother and of good economic position; some begin to suspect others. Only one of them is the real killer.

Danna García as Piedad Estévez Christian Meier as Rodrigo Quintana Rafael Amaya as Julián García Correa David Chocarro as Benjamín Morandé Géraldine Bazán as Tatiana Wood Karla Monroig as Matilde Larraín Angélica Celaya as Eva Zanetti Rodrigo de la Rosa as Pedro Pablo Peñafiel Ximena Duque as Camila Wood Yul Bürkle as Mauricio Ostos Evelin Santos as Luisa Carvajal Diana Franco as Dolores "Lola" Morandé Carlos Garín as Fiscal Ángel Maldonado Alba Raquel Barros as Yolanda Montoya / Yoyita Iván Hernández as Jiménez Andrés Mistage as Amador Sánchez Cynthia Olavarria as Lucía "Lucy" Saldaña Roberto Gatica as Nicolás Gordon Andrés Cotrino as Emilio García Larraín Sofía Sanabria as Amparo Zanetti Ariana Muniz as María Jesús Peñafiel Morandé Nicole Arci as María Teresa Peñafiel Morandé Natalie Medina as María Esperanza Peñafiel Morandé Daniel Fernández as Benjamín "Benjita" Morandé Emily Alvarado as Isadora "Isa" Morandé Carolina Tejera as Valeria Stewart Arianna Coltellacci as Blanca Gordon Yami Quintero as Angela Argento Zuleyka Rivera as Rocío Lynch Riczabeth Sobalvarro as Daniela Franco Héctor Soberón as Daniel Vidal Cristina Figarola as Fabiola Correa Jorge Hernández as Edward James Sandberg Victoria del Rosal as Amalia Vieyra Alguien te mira on IMDb

Minister for Health and Medical Research (New South Wales)

The New South Wales Minister for Health and Medical Research is a minister in the New South Wales Government and has responsibilities which includes all hospitals, health services, medical research in New South Wales, Australia. The current Minister for Health and Medical Research, since 30 January 2017 is Brad Hazzard, he is supported by the Minister for Mental Health, Regional Youth and Women Bronwyn Taylor, since April 2019. Together they administer the health portfolio through the Ministry of Health, its Office of Medical Research, a range of other government agencies. Both ministers are responsible to the Parliament of New South Wales; the role of a government advisor and administrator on medical policy in New South Wales began in 1914, with the appointment of Fred Flowers as the Minister for Public Health. However the medical portfolio had been administered in the government since 1848 when the first "Medical Adviser to the Government" was appointed, with his office reporting to the Colonial Secretary.

Following the amalgamation of the Board of Health and the Medical Advisor to the Government a "Department of Public Health" was established in April 1904, headed by the President of the Board of Health. This department was abolished in 1913 and was replaced by the "Office of the Director-General of Public Health" which, like its predecessor, operated under the supervision of the Colonial Secretary. Upon Flowers' appointment as Minister for Public Health, a dedicated government minister supervised the portfolio while remaining the junior minister to the Colonial Secretary; the office was reconstituted as a independent "Department of Public Health" headed by the Minister in 1938. The department existed until its abolition in 1972 with the passing of the Health Commission Act 1972 which created the "Health Commission of New South Wales" headed by the minister. In December 1982 the Health Commission was abolished by the Health Administration Act 1982 and replaced by the Department of Health. On 5 October 2011 the Department was renamed the "Ministry of Health".

On 1 July 1993, Premier John Fahey established the Ministry for the Status and Advancement of Women, the first independent ministry on women's affairs in the state. The inaugural Minister for the Status of Women was Kerry Chikarovski who took over the responsibilities of the Women’s Coordination Unit of the Chief Secretary and the administration of the Women’s Legal Status Act 1918 from the Attorney General; the Ministry was replaced by the Department for Women on 5 April 1995 by the Carr government with a Minister for Women. On 1 July 2004 the Department for Women was abolished and its responsibilities were transferred to the "Office for Women" within the Premier’s Department, with the Minister acting in an advisory role to the Premier on women's affairs; the name of office was changed to the "Office for Women's Policy" by June 2009 and from 4 April 2011 it was transferred from the Department of Premier and Cabinet to the Department of Family and Community Services. In 2015 the office was transferred to within the Ministry of Health.

Following the 2019 state election, the office was transferred to the newly-established Department of Family and Community Services and Justice. NSW Ministry of Health "The Ministry of Health". A History of Medical Administration in NSW. NSW Department of Health. 1973. Retrieved 21 May 2009