Yanni Hufnagel is a former American college basketball coach. He last served as an assistant coach of the Nevada Wolf Pack men's basketball team under Eric Musselman, he served as an assistant coach for the California Golden Bears, Vanderbilt Commodores, Harvard Crimson. Hufnagel was regarded as one of the top recruiters in college basketball. Hufnagel, son of Joni and Thierry Hufnagel, is Jewish, he played lacrosse for the Scarsdale High School Raiders, with his younger brother Alec, was the team captain. He was cut from Scarsdale High School's varsity basketball team as a junior and took on a color commentating position for the team's games on a local access cable TV channel, he attended Pennsylvania State University for one year, where he was a defenseman on the lacrosse team. Hufnagel transferred to Cornell University, where he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Industrial and Labor Relations in 2006. Hufnagel completed a summer internship with the New Jersey Nets, before attending the University of Oklahoma, where he served as a graduate assistant coach for the Sooners men's basketball team.
While at Oklahoma, Hufnagel was credited with helping develop Blake Griffin. At Oklahoma, Hufnagel earned a master's degree in Adult and Higher Education with an Emphasis in Intercollegiate Athletics Administration in 2010. In June 2009, Hufnagel joined the Harvard Crimson men's basketball program as an assistant coach and recruiter under Tommy Amaker. In 2011, he was voted by his peers in a CBS Sports survey as the mid-major assistant coach most to "make it big time due to his recruiting ability." He was named to a CBS Sports college basketball "dream team" of assistant coaches prior to the 2012-13 season and labeled as "one of the most relentless and energetic recruiters in the game." He is noted for his role in helping to develop Jeremy Lin and Wesley Saunders at Harvard. In Hufnagel’s four years with Harvard, the school went 90-30 and in his final season, Harvard upset New Mexico in the 2013 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament. Hufnagel was appointed to coach the Team USA Youth Team at the 19th Maccabiah Games in Israel, but declined to accept an assistant coaching position with the Vanderbilt Commodores.
In May 2013, Hufnagel joined the Vanderbilt Commodores coaching staff as an assistant coach under Kevin Stallings. He was credited by ESPN with helping Vanderbilt land the 29th-ranked 2014 recruiting class, which included Wade Baldwin IV and Matthew Fisher-Davis. After one season, Hufnagel left the program. In 2014, Hufnagel joined the California Golden Bears coaching staff, led by Cuonzo Martin. Hufnagel is credited with helping persuade Jaylen Ivan Rabb to join the team; the pair helped lead the Golden Bears to a 2016 NCAA Tournament berth. In 2015, a 24-year-old female reporter who covered the Golden Bears for an online news site filed a sexual harassment complaint against Hufnagel, claiming that after she spurned his advances he no longer gave her information and that as a result she lost her job; the reporter alleged that after driving Hufnagel home after the two went to a bar, he closed the automatic garage door behind them and insisted she come up to his apartment to have sex, which she declined.
The reporter alleged that Hufnagel tried to pressure her into a three-way, which he admitted. Hufnagel appealed the termination, which his attorney called a "gross miscarriage of justice." On April 8, 2016, Hufnagel accepted an assistant coaching position with Eric Musselman and the University of Nevada Wolf Pack men's basketball team. The hire was supported by UNR President, Marc Johnson, who publicly noted the release of hundreds of texts presented by Hufnagel's attorney should help ease concerns from students and staff about his hire. Hufnagel did not provide these texts to California administrators for his appeal. After one season and Nevada mutually parted ways after appearing in the 2017 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament. In 2017, Hufnagel began the development of Lemon Perfect; the brand is based on building a "better for you" lemon based beverage products, focused on low sugar and zero calories design to support the modern family. The brand is launching in the US, including key retailers in Southern California, the Rockies, New York Metro area.
The Lyell Cave called Grande caverne d'Engihoul, is located near Éhein, in the province of Liège, Belgium. It is one of many caves investigated or discovered by Philippe-Charles Schmerling, in 1831. With the Rosée Cave it is classified as an exceptional cultural heritage of Wallonia since 8 July 1988, is accessible only to scientific researchers; the cave's troglofauna includes Belgium's only cave-inhabiting beetle, Tychobythinus belgicus. The Lyell Cave is located in Éhein on the edge of the valley of Engihoul, where the stream named Engihoul runs by the route des 36 tournants, in a syncline formed during the Viséan, near the "Lion's quarry". Philippe-Charles Schmerling wrote of his searches in the "caves of Engihoul" in his book Recherches sur les ossemens fossiles découverts dans les cavernes de la province de Liège, published two years after his exploration of the place. In 1833 he met geologist Charles Lyell, passing through Liège, told him of his theories about prehistoric humans. Lyell was interested enough to mention them in his Principes de géologie the following year, but without giving it the importance he would assign it later.
In 1860 Lyell returned to Liège and decided to examine the "caverne d'Engihoul" with the help of the Belgian professor Constantin Malaise, from the Institut agricole de l'État who got him to explore a cave different from Schmerling's. In honor of that visit, the cave was renamed "Lyell Cave" in the 20th century, from "Grande Caverne d’Engihoul" as it was called in Les Cavernes et les rivières souterraines de la Belgique by E. Van den Broeck, É.-A. Martel and Ed. Rahir. According to the 1910 description, there are two entrances: the one west, marked B on the map, consists of two couloirs, one of, closed because the quarry's explosives were stored there; the other, marked A, is in the east, at the bottom of the rocky wall of the ravine of Engihoul, 13m from the Meuse. Narrow and difficult to enter, this passage has been widened and leveled. From west to east, there are five halls, connected via narrow passages: is the deepest, 10m below the entrance, measuring 10m by 9m; these are most the remains of some sixty bears and fifty boars, which were collected there by water running through the cave.
Professor Joseph Antoine Spring, of the University of Liège, visited the cave in 1853, before Charles Lyell and Constantin Malaise did in 1860.. Malaise exhumed fragments of human skulls that were studied by E.-T. Hamy. De Puygt and Lohest, members of the Anthropological Society of Brussels, found Neolithic engravings made with silex. In 1894, paleontology professor Julien Fraipont of the University of Liège found animal bones and tools made of silex; the site has been pilfered by private individuals for their personal collections. In the 1890s, Ernest Doudou found new cavities containing human and animal remains, sharpened tools of silex, pottery fragments, bones, worked on, bronze and iron objects, traces of ancient fires, from different eras, he concluded. With the Rosée Cave, with which it forms a single system, it is classified as an exceptional cultural heritage of Wallonia since 8 July 1988, it is accessible only to scientific researchers, since access by tourists and amateur speleologists risks upsetting the biotope's natural balance with changes to temperature and light, walking through the clay, the import of nutritional elements that favor certain organisms.
The entrance was closed. The cave was owned in the past by the Carmeuse company, which transferred its ownership in 1999 to the non-profit Les Chercheurs de la Wallonie; the Lyell Cave is uninteresting from the point of view of paleontology, but has interesting biodiversity, as evidenced by 20th-c biospeleologists including Robert Leruth. They have verified many invertebrates some of which were considered endemic to this cave: Microniphargus leruthi, found also in a German cave; the Diplura Litocampa hubarti, discovered in June 1999, was thought to be endemic until June 2000. Found were: Porrhomma microphthalmum, a spider.
Red Nose Day Actually is a 2017 British romantic comedy television short film, acting as both a sequel to the 2003 feature film Love Actually, a part of the fund-raising event Red Nose Day 2017. Love Actually writer and director Richard Curtis returns alongside cast members Hugh Grant, Liam Neeson, Colin Firth, Andrew Lincoln, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Keira Knightley, Martine McCutcheon, Bill Nighy, Thomas Sangster, Lúcia Moniz, Olivia Olson, Marcus Brigstocke, Rowan Atkinson; the film was first broadcast on BBC One on March 2017 as a part of Red Nose Day. A different version of the film, featuring Laura Linney reprising her role and Patrick Dempsey, was broadcast in the US on May 25, 2017; the film is set in 13 years after the events of the original film. Juliet is watching television with her husband Peter; when the doorbell rings and she opens the door, Juliet finds Mark, who to 13 years ago, communicates with her by using cue cards, having her pretend to Peter, this time, that he is a fund raiser for Red Nose Day.
They tell each other that they are happy with their respective lives, Mark presents his new wife, none other than Kate Moss, whom, 13 years prior, he jokingly said he was going to marry. Mark's final card proposes. David, who has lost and regained his position as Prime Minister since the first film, dances in his official residence once again continuing in great pain after falling down the stairs, his lover and former employee Natalie amicably reprimands him, offers to make him tea. In a public speech, he states that although times are harder for a lot of people now, he still believes that love and the good in people will win in the end. Billy Mack released a charity single, a cover of the ZZ Top song "Gimme All Your Lovin'"; as the reporter interviewing him on radio tries to help him raise awareness for Red Nose Day, Billy admits to not care about children and that he only promotes the charity to, in truth, get free publicity for his upcoming autobiography, which he has admittedly neither written nor read.
He reveals with sadness that his manager Joe has died from a heart attack since the first film, before stating that the greatest sex he had was with one of the Kardashians, although he cannot remember which one. Salesman Rufus proposes, among his products, a red nose in honour of Red Nose Day; when a child buys one and agrees to having it gift wrapped, Rufus proceeds with great delight to take an absurdly excessive amount of time doing so, the waiting line soon becoming so long that it blocks car traffic outside. Meanwhile, on their way to pick up their kids from school and his wife Aurélia recall their first days together. Aurélia says in Portuguese that though life makes it impossible to be happy, love sometimes makes you feel like you are, she reveals to Jamie that she is pregnant with their fourth child, though he misunderstands her and believes she was telling him what was for dinner. Sitting on a bench, Daniel receives a surprise visit from his stepson Sam, now 26 and lives in New York City.
When Daniel expresses concern because Sam had not been in touch, he is surprised to see Joanna, Sam's childhood crush 13 years ago who had left for America. She asks for Sam's hand, Daniel, jokingly answers that he will think about it; the film ends with footage showing various people and actions supported by Comic Relief, some of the film's cast wearing red noses. Hugh Grant as David Liam Neeson as Daniel Colin Firth as Jamie Andrew Lincoln as Mark Chiwetel Ejiofor as Peter Keira Knightley as Juliet Martine McCutcheon as Natalie Bill Nighy as Billy Mack Thomas Sangster as Sam Lúcia Moniz as Aurélia Olivia Olson as Joanna Marcus Brigstocke as Mikey Rowan Atkinson as Rufus Kate Moss as herself Victoria Derbyshire as Journalist Charlie Stayt as Reporter Jo Whiley as herself Laura Linney as Sarah Patrick Dempsey as Sarah’s husband Shooting began in February 2017, with the film being announced at the same time; the film was broadcast on BBC One as part of Red Nose Day on March 24, 2017. Among the returning cast are Hugh Grant, Keira Knightley, Colin Firth, Liam Neeson, Bill Nighy, Andrew Lincoln, Thomas Sangster, Chiwetel Ejiofor, Marcus Brigstocke and Rowan Atkinson were all confirmed to return.
Actors who did not return included Emma Thompson, Martin Freeman, Joanna Page, Rodrigo Santoro, Gregor Fisher, the late Alan Rickman. An additional sequence with Laura Linney and Patrick Dempsey was shot after the UK airing, for the US broadcast on NBC on May 25, 2017, it features Linney's character, answering her cell as if it were her brother calling as in the film, only to reveal the caller is Patrick Dempsey, who remarks that he loves the way she always answers her phone and that she is a wonderful wife, thus giving her character a decidedly happy ending. The US version includes alternate versions of the two Rowan Atkinson scenes, set in the US. There are alternate exterior shots of the store he works in, now a Walgreens in Midtown Manhattan, replacing the unnamed suburban British store in the original; the US version has Walgreens signage and Red Nose Day banners with the US date, two months than in the UK, behind Atkinson throughout his scenes. The young actor playing Atkinson's customer speaks different dialogue, with an American accent this time, Atkinson describes costs in dollars instead of pounds.