Universal Classics and Jazz

Universal Classics and Jazz (UCJ) is the name of two record label divisions of the Universal Music Group record company.

Universal Music Classics & Jazz (Germany) is a division of Universal Music Germany and is marketed under websites called Klassik Akzente and Jazz Echo.

This Universal Music Japan subsidiary formerly operated as two separate labels: Universal Classics and Universal Jazz.

On 2013, Universal Music Japan merged the two labels into one. The label name is now Universal Classics and Jazz (UM-CLJZ).

Universal Classics and Jazz was a division of the Universal Music Group based in London, United Kingdom. The UCJ roster included Jamie Cullum, Aled Jones, Nicola Benedetti and until recently[when?], Katherine Jenkins.

At the time that Katherine Jenkins was signed to the label in 2003, she had signed the then-largest record deal in United Kingdom classical recording history, reportedly worth £1 million.

The label group was dismantled in 2011 with the restructuring of Universal Music UK’s classical operations, as well Universal Music Group International’s greater restructuring of its classical labels. The dismantling of UCJ ensued the revival of Decca Records in the UK, under the instigation of Max Hole, the newly appointed COO of Universal Music Group International.

Guns versus butter model

In macroeconomics, the guns versus butter model is an example of a simple production–possibility frontier. It demonstrates the relationship between a nation’s investment in defense and civilian goods. In this example, a nation has to choose between two options when spending its finite resources. It may buy either guns (invest in defense/military) or butter (invest in production of goods), or a combination of both. This may be seen as an analogy for choices between defense and civilian spending in more complex economies.

The „guns or butter“ model is used generally as a simplification of national spending as a part of GDP. The nation will have to decide which balance of guns versus butter best fulfills its needs, with its choice being partly influenced by the military spending and military stance of potential opponents. Researchers in political economy have viewed the trade-off between military and consumer spending as a useful predictor of election success.

One theory on the origin of the concept comes from William Jennings Bryan’s resignation as United States Secretary of State in the Wilson Administration. At the outbreak of World War I, the leading global exporter of nitrates for gunpowder was Chile. Chile had maintained neutrality during the war and provided nearly all of the US’s nitrate requirements. It also was the principal ingredient of chemical fertilizer in farming. The export product was sodium nitrate, a salt mined in the northern part of Chile that often is referred to as Chile saltpeter.

With substantial popular opinion running against US entry into the war, the Bryan resignation and peace campaign (joined prominently with Henry Ford’s efforts) became a banner for local versus national interests. Bryan was no more pro-German than Wilson; his motivation was to expose and publicize what he considered to be an unconscionable public policy.

The National Defense Act of 1916 directed the president to select a site for the artificial production of nitrates within the US. It was not until September 1917, several months after the US entered the war, that Wilson selected Muscle Shoals, Alabama, after more than a year of competition among political rivals. A deadlock in Congress was broken when Senator Ellison D. Smith from South Carolina sponsored the National Defense Act of 1916 that directed „the Secretary of Agriculture to manufacture nitrates for fertilizers in peace and munitions in war at water power sites designated by the President“. This was presented by the news media as „guns and butter“.

Perhaps the best known use of the phrase (in translation) was in Nazi Germany. In a speech on January 17, 1936, Minister of Propaganda Joseph Goebbels stated: „We can do without butter, but, despite all our love of peace, not without arms. One cannot shoot with butter, but with guns.“ Referencing the same concept, sometime in the summer of the same year another Nazi official, Hermann Göring, announced in a speech: „Guns will make us powerful; butter will only make us fat.“

US President Lyndon B. Johnson used the phrase to catch the attention of the national media while reporting on the state of national defense and the economy.

Another use of the phrase was British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher’s statement in a 1976 speech that „The Soviets put guns over butter, but we put almost everything over guns.“

The song „Guns Before Butter“ by Gang of Four from their 1979 album Entertainment! is about this concept.

The Prodigy’s 1997 album The Fat of the Land has the following text on the fold-out booklet: „We have no butter, but I ask you /Would you rather have butter or guns? /Shall we import lard or steel? Let me tell you /Preparedness makes us powerful. /Butter merely makes us fat.“

This phrase as the title for an episode („Guns Not Butter“) in season four of the television show The West Wing (1999–2006) that focused on the portion of the federal budget devoted to foreign aid.

President Johnson’s Great Society programs in the 1960s are examples of the guns versus butter model. While Johnson wanted to continue New Deal programs and expand welfare with his own Great Society programs, he also was in the arms race of the Cold War, and the Vietnam War. These wars put strains on the economy and hampered his Great Society programs.[citation needed]

This is in stark contrast to President Dwight D Eisenhower’s own objections to the expansion and endless warfare of the military industrial complex. In his Chance for Peace speech in 1953, he referred to this very trade-off, giving specific examples:

Every gun that is made, every warship launched, every rocket fired signifies, in the final sense, a theft from those who hunger and are not fed, those who are cold and are not clothed. This world in arms is not spending money alone. It is spending the sweat of its laborers, the genius of its scientists, the hopes of its children.

The cost of one modern heavy bomber is this: a modern brick school in more than 30 cities. It is two electric power plants, each serving a town of 60,000 population. It is two fine, fully equipped hospitals. It is some fifty miles of concrete pavement. We pay for a single fighter plane with a half million bushels of wheat. We pay for a single destroyer with new homes that could have housed more than 8,000 people.

This is, I repeat, the best way of life to be found on the road the world has been taking. This is not a way of life at all, in any true sense. Under the cloud of threatening war, it is humanity hanging from a cross of iron. … Is there no other way the world may live?

Сидоренко, Василий Алексеевич

14 января 1911(1911-01-14)

село Касторное, Курская область

18 января 1978(1978-01-18) (67 лет)

Курск

СССР СССР

артиллерия

1942—1944

Великая Отечественная война

Василий Алексеевич Сидоренко (1911—1978) — старший лейтенант Рабоче-крестьянской Красной Армии, участник Великой Отечественной войны, Герой Советского Союза (1945).

Василий Сидоренко родился 14 января 1911 года в селе Касторное (ныне — посёлок в Курской области). Окончил школу и четыре курса Днепропетровского горного института. Работал сначала на шахте, затем на заводе в Воронеже. В мае 1942 года Сидоренко был призван на службу в Рабоче-крестьянскую Красную Армию. С октября 1943 года — на фронтах Великой Отечественной войны.

К июлю 1944 года младший лейтенант Василий Сидоренко командовал взводом 45-миллиметровых орудий 1-го батальона 599-го стрелкового полка 145-й стрелковой дивизии 1-го стрелкового корпуса 43-й армии 1-го Прибалтийского фронта. Отличился во время освобождения Витебской области Белорусской ССР. 10 июля 1944 года, когда батальон Сидоренко оказался в окружении под городом Поставы, взвод под его командованием успешно отражал немецкие контратаки, уничтожив более 100 вражеских солдат и офицеров, что позволило прорваться из окружения.

Указом Президиума Верховного Совета СССР от 24 марта 1945 года за «образцовое выполнение боевых заданий командования на фронте борьбы с немецкими захватчиками и проявленные при этом отвагу и геройство» младший лейтенант Василий Сидоренко был удостоен высокого звания Героя Советского Союза с вручением ордена Ленина и медали «Золотая Звезда» за номером 7411.

В декабре 1944 года в звании старшего лейтенанта Сидоренко был уволен в запас. Проживал и работал в Курске. Скончался 18 января 1978 года.

Почетный гражданин Постав. Был также награждён орденами Красного Знамени и Красной Звезды, рядом медалей.

В честь Сидоренко названа улица в Поставах.

Lord Edward Russell

Admiral Lord Edward Russell CB MP (24 April 1805 – 21 May 1887) was a British naval officer and Whig politician.

He was the son of John Russell, 6th Duke of Bedford and his second wife Lady Georgina Gordon and the younger brother of future Prime Minister John Russell.

Russell gained the rank of Midshipman in 1819 in the service of the Royal Navy. He gained the rank of Lieutenant in 1826. He fought in the Battle of Navarino in 1827, the victory over the Turks. He gained the rank of Commander in 1828. He gained the rank of Captain in 1833.

He was elected unopposed as Member of Parliament (MP) for Tavistock at the 1841 general election, but did not stand again in 1847. He held the office of Naval Aide-de-Camp to HM Queen Victoria between 1846 and 1850. He was invested as a Companion, Order of the Bath in 1855. He gained the rank of Rear-Admiral in 1856. He gained the rank of Vice-Admiral in 1863. He gained the rank of Admiral in 1867.

He died in 1887, aged 82, and is buried in Brompton Cemetery, London.

He married Mary Ann Taylor on 8 February 1860. They did not have any children.

Communauté de communes du Pays de Craon

Die Communauté de communes du Pays de Craon ist ein französischer Gemeindeverband mit der Rechtsform einer Communauté de communes im Département Mayenne in der Region Pays de la Loire. Sie wurde am 5. November 2014 gegründet und umfasst 37 Gemeinden. Der Verwaltungssitz befindet sich im Ort Craon.

Die Vorgängerorganisation Communauté de communes du Pays du Craonnais fusionierte per 2015 mit der Communauté de communes de la Région de Cossé-le-Vivien und der Communauté de communes Saint-Aignan – Renazé und bildete den nunmehrigen Gemeindeverband.

Communautés de communes:
Bocage Mayennais | Coëvrons | Ernée | Mayenne Communauté | Mont des Avaloirs | Pays de Château-Gontier | Pays de Craon | Pays de Loiron | Pays de Meslay-Grez | Sablé-sur-Sarthe*

Communautés d’agglomération:
Laval

Den mit * gekennzeichneten Gemeindeverbänden gehören auch Gemeinden an, die in anderen Départements liegen.

Gene Conley

Donald Eugene „Gene“ Conley (born November 10, 1930) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher who played eleven seasons from 1952 to 1963 for four different teams. Conley also played forward in the 1952–53 season and from 1958 to 1964 for two teams in the National Basketball Association. He is best known for being one of only two people (the other being Otto Graham–1946 NBL and AAFC Championship, plus 3 more AAFC and 3 NFL championships) to win championships in two of the four major American sports, one with the Milwaukee Braves in the 1957 World Series and three Boston Celtics championships from 1959–61.

Conley was born in Muskogee, Oklahoma. While still young, his family moved to Richland, Washington.[citation needed] He attended Richland High School, where he played multiple sports.[citation needed] He reached the all-state team in baseball and basketball and was the state champion in the high jump. Conley attended Washington State University, where in 1950 he played on the Cougar team that reached the College World Series. In basketball, Conley was twice selected honorable mention to the All-America team, leading the team in scoring with 20 points per game. He was a first-team All-PCC selection in 1950.

During the summer, Conley pitched semiprofessional baseball in Walla Walla, Washington, in which scouts from almost every Major League Baseball team came to recruit him. He also was getting contract offers to play professional basketball from the Minneapolis Lakers and the Tri-Cities Blackhawks. At first he declined the offers, saying that his family didn’t want him to sign any professional contracts until he finished school. But the offers were getting bigger, and in August of 1950 he signed a professional contract with the Boston Braves for a $3,000 bonus.

In 1949, he and his wife married. They are still married and have three children and seven grandchildren.

Conley attended spring training in 1951 and was assigned to Hartford of the Eastern League by the request of former Braves star Tommy Holmes, who was managing the club. After a month, Conley had a record of five wins and only one loss and was praised by observers in the league, saying that he had the best fastball since former pitcher Van Lingle Mungo played in the league in 1933. On June 10, he threw a one-hitter against Schenectady Blue Jays, giving up the lone hit in the seventh inning. Holmes was promoted to manager of the Braves on June 25, and was replaced by future Baseball Hall of Famer Travis Jackson.

By August 1, Conley had a record of 16 wins with only three losses, leading the league. He was unanimously selected to the Eastern League All-Star team on August 29. He received the Eastern League MVP award that season after he became the first player in Hartford history to win twenty games in a single season.

In the beginning of the 1952 season, Conley, along with fellow rookies George Crowe and Eddie Mathews, was invited to spring training with a chance of making the roster. Around that time, the United States Army was drafting for the Korean War. Many major and minor league players were selected to fight in the war, depleting team rosters. Conley was deferred because of his height (6’8′), which was above the Army maximum height for a soldier.

In 11 seasons pitching for the Braves, Phillies and Red Sox, Conley posted a 91–96 with 888 strikeouts and a 3.82 ERA in 1588.2 innings.

Conley was the winning pitcher in the 1955 All-Star Game and was selected for the 1954 and 1959 games.

In the middle of his first season of professional baseball, Conley agreed to sign with the Wilkes-Barre Barons of the struggling American Basketball League.

Conley played in the National Basketball Association for six seasons—four seasons for the Boston Celtics and two for the New York Knicks. Conley helped more in a backup role as a strong rebounder averaging 6.3 rebounds per game in only 16.5 minutes of playing time. „When I look back, I don’t know how I did it, I really don’t“, Conley said. „I think I was having so much fun that it kept me going. I can’t remember a teammate I didn’t enjoy.“

When Abe Saperstein’s American Basketball League was born in 1961, Tuck Tape Company owner Paul Cohen purchased a franchise, gave it the Tapers name, and placed it in Washington. Conley signed with the team. With the Tapers, Conley often accompanied Cohen on sales calls for his company and gained industry experience.

After his retirement from professional sports, Conley started working for a duct tape company in Boston, Massachusetts. After a year working there, the owner of the duct tape company died. Conley later founded his own paper company, Foxboro Paper Company, which he owned for 36 years until he retired from the business.

Until December 2009, Conley lived in Clermont, Florida, where he played golf and watched the Orlando Magic play in his free time. He moved to his vacation home in Waterville Valley, New Hampshire, in 2010. In 2004, his wife released a biography of him called One of a Kind that chronicled his life in both baseball and basketball and related how his family dealt with his being gone for most of the year.

Conley is the last living player to have played for both the Boston Red Sox and Boston Braves. As of June 2016, Conley is also one of just eleven living former Boston Braves, and the youngest of the group.

Stern prime

A Stern prime, named for Moritz Abraham Stern, is a prime number that is not the sum of a smaller prime and twice the square of a non zero integer. Or, to put it algebraically, if for a prime q there is no smaller prime p and nonzero integer b such that q = p + 2b², then q is a Stern prime. The known Stern primes are

So, for example, if we try subtracting from 137 the first few squares doubled in order, we get {135, 129, 119, 105, 87, 65, 39, 9}, none of which is prime. That means that 137 is a Stern prime. On the other hand, 139 is not a Stern prime, since we can express it as 137 + 2(1²), or 131 + 2(2²), etc.

In fact, many primes have more than one representation of this sort. Given a twin prime, the larger prime of the pair has, if nothing else, a Goldbach representation of p + 2(1²). And if that prime is the largest of a prime quadruplet, p + 8, then p + 2(2²) is also available. Sloane’s  A007697 lists odd numbers with at least n Goldbach representations. Leonhard Euler observed that as the numbers get larger, they get more representations of the form





p


+


2



b



2






{\displaystyle p+2b^{2}}


, suggesting that there might be a largest number with zero such representations.

Therefore, the above list of Stern primes might be not only finite, but also complete. According to Jud McCranie, these are the only Stern primes from among the first 100000 primes. All the known Stern primes have more efficient Waring representations than their Goldbach representations would suggest.

Beside, there are also odd composite Stern numbers, the only two known ones are 5777 and 5993. Earlier, Goldbach conjectured that all Stern numbers are primes, it is false. (See  A060003 for all the odd Stern numbers)

Christian Goldbach conjectured in a letter to Leonhard Euler that every odd integer is of the form p + 2b² with b allowed to be any integer, including zero. Laurent Hodges believes that Stern became interested in the problem after reading a book of Goldbach’s correspondence. Because in Stern’s time, 1 was considered a prime, 3 was not a Stern prime because it could be represented as 1 + 2(1²). The rest of the list remains the same.

Village Earth

Village Earth: The Consortium for Sustainable Village-Based Development (CSVBD) DBA: Village Earth is a publicly supported 501(c)(3) non-profit, non-governmental organization (NGO) based in Fort Collins, Colorado. The organization works for the empowerment of rural and indigenous communities around the world with active projects with the Oglala Lakota on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota, the Shipibo-Konibo of the Amazon region of Peru, India, Cambodia, and Guatemala. Village Earth is associated with the International Institute for Sustainable Development (IISD) at Colorado State University. Village Earth is also the publisher for the Appropriate Technology Library and The Appropriate Technology Sourcebook , a low-cost rural-development resource initiated by Volunteers in Asia in 1975 but transferred to Village Earth in 1995.

The roots of Village Earth’s approach to community development grew from the reformist tradition of development which emerged in the 1970s as a reaction to liberal and neoliberal development policies which were blamed for increasing income gap and as well as increasing human migration from rural to urban areas around the globe. To address this situation, reformist approaches attempt to achieve greater equity, sustainability, and local self-reliance through an integrated multi-sector approach emphasizing the use of „appropriate technology“ the creation of local participatory institutions.

While the roots of the Village Earth approach can be traced to reformist traditions of development, it combined many practices used in community development programs around the world in a new way. In particular these include:

Village Earth differs from many traditional development NGOs in the following ways:

Village Earth can be most closely classified within a specialized subset if Intermediate NGO’s, referred to in the literature as “Grassroots Support Organizations” or GSOs. According to Carroll(1992): „A GSO is a civic development entity that provides services allied support to local groups of disadvantaged rural and urban households and individuals. In its capacity as an intermediate institution, a GSO forges links between beneficiaries and the often remote levels of government, donor and financial institutions. It may also provide services indirectly to other organizations that support the poor or perform coordinating or networking functions. It may also provide services indirectly to other organizations that support or perform coordinating or networking functions.”

Village Earth advances its mission through the following means:

The CSVBD was founded in 1993 as a result of a mandate on the part of participants at the International Conference on Sustainable Village-Based Development September 27-October 1, 1993, at Colorado State University. Founders were Maurice L. Albertson, (deceased Jan. 11, 2009) then president, Miriam Shinn, and Edwin F. Shinn. The purpose of the conference was to find ways to cause sustainable-village-based development (SVBD) to occur in Third-World villages to help meet the needs of the world’s rural poor.

Village Earth (originally called the Consortium for Sustainable Development or CSVBD) was born at a conference on Sustainable Village-Based Development held from 27-October 1, 1993 at Colorado State University. It was organized by Maurice L. Albertson, (deceased Jan. 11, 2009) then president, Miriam Shinn, and Edwin F. Shinn and attended by approximately 250 delegates from 40 different countries. The purpose of the conference was to find ways to cause sustainable-village-based development (SVBD) to occur in Third-World villages to help meet the needs of the world’s rural poor. The majority of those in attendance were from developing nations, and most of those individuals represented non-governmental organizations working in very grassroots and participatory projects around the world. More than 200 papers were submitted and formed five volumes of Proceedings. By the end of the conference it was agreed that the organizers should form a consortium made up of the participants. The purpose would be to launch several pilot projects, establish a newsletter to be sent to all conference participants and to find ways to make the proceedings generally available to attendees and the interested public. CSVBD was to serve as a sort of information hub for the different chapters, provide training in the methods discussed at the conference, provide monitoring and evaluation services and coordinate demonstration projects on the ground. According to Ed Shinn, “Perhaps one of the most important functions of [Village Earth] is to insure that the local NGO build teams with expertise in key development sectors that can interact with both the public and private sectors to secure needed resources.“

The conference, as well as the roots of the Village Earth approach, were heavily influenced by Agenda 21 produced at the United Nations Earth Summit, held in Rio de Janeiro on June 14, 1992. In particular, its recognition that poverty is not the problem, rather, lack of access to resources is the primary obstacle to building a better life for the majority of the world’s poor. As such, the Village Earth Approach was designed to transform the role of the NGO from being a service provider (health, irrigation, education, etc.) to functioning more as an “intermediary,” working to mobilize village leadership and planning and from that, develop linkages to resources institutions such as governments, single sector NGO’s, universities and the private sector. In development circles, an NGO that works in this capacity is referred to an “Intermediate” NGO.

Frasnes-lez-Anvaing

Frasnes-lez-Anvaing is een gemeente in de provincie Henegouwen in België. De gemeente telt ruim 11.000 inwoners. Frasnes-lez-Anvaing is ontstaan uit de fusie van 14 kleine deelgemeenten. De gemeente ligt in de Pays des Collines, het landelijke gebied tussen de steden Aat, Doornik en het Vlaamse Ronse.

De fusiegemeente bestaat sinds 1977 uit veertien deelgemeenten, namelijk Saint-Sauveur, Herquegies, Œudeghien, Frasnes-lez-Buissenal, Anvaing, Cordes, Hacquegnies, Arc-Ainières, Wattripont (deze laatste 2 vormden tussen 1971 en 1976 de gemeente Arc-Wattripont), Forest, Moustier, Montrœul-au-Bois, Buissenal en Dergneau. In 1932 was Ellignies-lez-Frasnes reeds opgegaan in Anvaing.

De grootste kernen zijn die van Frasnes-lez-Buissenal, het centrum van de fusiegemeente, en die van Anvaing. De andere plaatsen zijn kleinere landelijke dorpjes. Arc-Ainières bestaat uit twee kleine dorpjes, Arc en Ainières.

De gemeente Frasnes-lez-Anvaing grenst aan de volgende gemeenten en dorpen:

Alle historische gegevens hebben betrekking op de huidige gemeente, inclusief deelgemeenten, zoals ontstaan na de fusie van 1 januari 1977.

Het bestuur van Frasnes-lez-Anvaing bestaat uit de MR die de meerderheid van de zetels heeft. Jean-Luc Crucke is burgemeester sinds 1996.

De volgende personen maken deel uit van het bestuur:

Deelgemeenten: Anvaing · Arc-Ainières · Buissenal · Cordes · Dergneau · Forest · Frasnes-lez-Buissenal · Hacquegnies · Herquegies · Montrœul-au-Bois · Moustier · Œudeghien · Saint-Sauveur · Wattripont
Overige plaatsen: Arc · Ainières · Ellignies-lez-Frasnes
Belgische gemeenten · Arrondissement Aat · Henegouwen · Wallonië

Aat · Aiseau-Presles · Anderlues · Antoing · Beaumont · Belœil · Bergen · Bernissart · Binche · Boussu · Brugelette · Brunehaut · Celles · Chapelle-lez-Herlaimont · Charleroi · Châtelet · Chièvres · Chimay · Colfontaine · Courcelles · Doornik · Dour · Écaussinnes · Edingen · Elzele · Erquelinnes · Estinnes · Farciennes · Fleurus · Fontaine-l’Évêque · Frameries · Frasnes-lez-Anvaing · Froidchapelle · Gerpinnes · ’s-Gravenbrakel · Ham-sur-Heure-Nalinnes · Hensies · Honnelles · Jurbeke · Komen-Waasten · La Louvière · Le Rœulx · Lens · Les Bons Villers · Lessen · Leuze-en-Hainaut · Lobbes · Manage · Merbes-le-Château · Moeskroen · Momignies · Mont-de-l’Enclus · Montigny-le-Tilleul · Morlanwelz · Opzullik · Pecq · Péruwelz · Pont-à-Celles · Quaregnon · Quévy · Quiévrain · Rumes · Saint-Ghislain · Seneffe · Sivry-Rance · Steenput (Estaimpuis) · Thuin · Vloesberg · Zinnik
België: Provincies · Gemeenten

Rudolf Steinerskolen i Bergen

Koordinater:

Rudolf Steinerskolen i Bergen er en steinerskole på Paradis i Fana bydel i Bergen. Skolen er en privat kombinert barneskole, ungdomsskole og videregående skole som underviser over 13 klassetrin, fra 1. til 13. klasse. På videregående tilbys undervisning som gir generell studiekompetanse, i tillegg til fordyping i musikk eller enkelte realfag.

Skolen startet opp med førsteklasse i en privat villa i Kalvedalsveien i 1929. Lærer var Borghild Tunold. 1933 flyttet skolen inn i en gammel villa på Seiersbjerget. 1935 flyttet skolen over til større lokaler i Vestre Torvgate. 1954 flyttet skolen inn i eget hus på Villavei 5 på Nygårdshøyden. 1969 flyttet skole inn i et skolebygg på Rieber Mohnsvei, hvor den kunne utvide til ungdomsskole. I 1970 fikk skolen økonomisk støtte gjennom Privatskoleloven. I 1982 kom det enda et tilbygg, og 2004 har bygget skolen ut igjen, denne gangen for videregående trinn og administrasjonen.

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