Susana Kasakoff

Susana Kasakoff (* im 20. Jahrhundert in Buenos Aires) ist eine argentinische Pianistin.

Kasakoff begann ihre musikalische Ausbildung bei Betty Grinjot. Sie studierte am Konservatorium Carlos López Buchardo und setzte ihre Ausbildung fort bei Antonio de Raco am Konservatorium Juan José Castro

United States Away Jerseys

United States Away Jerseys

BUY NOW

$266.58
$31.99

, wo sie als Professorin für Klavier wirkt camo football uniforms. 1975 gewann sie den ersten Preis beim internationalen Wettbewerb für junge Pianisten der Asociación Filarmónica de Mendoza, wo sie mit dem Sinfonieorchester der Universität von San Juan unter Leitung von Mario Benzecry Sergei Prokofjews Erstes Klavierkonzert aufführte. 1981 spielte sie mit Gerardo Gandini Werke von Komponisten des 20. Jahrhunderts.

In Konzertzyklen am Teatro Colón, dem Goethe-Institut in Buenos Aires, dem Centro Cultural Recoleta und der Fundación San Telmo spielte sie Werke u.a. von György Ligeti, Karlheinz Stockhausen, Pierre Boulez, Charles Ives und Arnold Schoenberg sowie von argentinischen Komponisten wie Germán Cancián, Marta Lambertini, Julio Viera, Juan Carols Paz und Gerardo Gandini. Bekannt wurde ihre Interpretation von Charles Ives‘ Sonata Concord, die sie 1983 zum ersten Mal aufführte.

1987 spielte sie im Teatro Colón mit dem Orquesta Filarmónica de Buenos Aires unter Leitung von Pedro Ignacio Calderón Béla Bartóks Erstes Klavierkonzert. 1997 führte sie mit dem Orquestra Sinfonica Nacionál Ligetis Klavierkonzert auf, 2001 mit dem gleichen Orchester unter Leitung von Guillermo Scarabino Aaron Coplands Klavierkonzert. 2001 erschien ihre CD Kasakoff plays Senanes

Real Madrid Club de Fútbol Away NACHO 18 Jerseys

Real Madrid Club de Fútbol Away NACHO 18 Jerseys

BUY NOW

$266.58
$31.99

, für die sie den Preis Tribuna de Música Argentina 2001 der UNESCO erhielt. Im gleichen Jahr führte sie Olivier Messiaena Oiseaux exotiques mit dem Orquestra Filarmonica de Buenos Aires unter Leitung von Alejo Pérez Pouillieux am Teatro Colón auf.

Beim Festival de Tango de la ciudad Buenos Aires 2002 führte sie im Konzertprogramm Las dos orillas Werke von Claudio Alsuyet und Martín Liut auf. 2003 wurde sie an das Center for Digital Arts and Experimental Media in Seattle eingeladen, um dort Ives‘ Sonata Concord und Juan Pampíns elektroakustische Komposition Oíd zu spielen. Letztere spielte sie auch auf der CD Susana Kasakoff – Piano ex Machina ein.

Bürgerfunk in Nordrhein-Westfalen

Der Bürgerfunk in Nordrhein-Westfalen ist ein nicht-kommerzielles Hörfunk-Angebot im Programm der privaten NRW-Lokalradios.

Mit dem Start von Radio Duisburg am 1. April 1990 startete nicht nur der Rahmenprogrammanbieter Radio NRW, sondern auch der Bürgerfunk. Damit ist ein in Deutschland einzigartiges Modell entstanden, das auf der einen Seite den kommerziellen Lokalradios ihre Monopolstellung ohne weitere private Konkurrenz sichert, auf der anderen Seite dem Bürgerfunk eine sehr hohe technische Reichweite bietet.

Um die Weiterentwicklung des Bürgerfunks voranzutreiben, hat der Bürgerfunk aus sich heraus das Qualitätsmanagement Bürgerfunk angestoßen, eine Definition für „gelungenen Bürgerfunk“ entwickelt und Eckpunkte für diese Definition verabschiedet.

Im Kreis Olpe gibt es bis heute kein Lokalradio, somit auch keinen Bürgerfunk. Im Kreis Heinsberg hat die Welle West den Betrieb im Mai 2007 eingestellt. Auch hier gibt es keinen Bürgerfunk mehr.

In Nordrhein-Westfalen waren die privaten kommerziellen Hörfunksender vor der Umsetzung des neuen Landesmediengesetzes 2007 gesetzlich verpflichtet meat tenderizers for sale, bis zu 15 Prozent ihrer Sendezeit für von Bürgern produzierte Beiträge zur Verfügung zu stellen. Es war der Versuch, die Idee des werbefreien Offenen Kanals mit einem wirtschaftlich agierenden Lokalradio zu verbinden. In der konkreten Realisation der Herstellung von Hörfunkproduktionen hatte dieses Modell gravierende Konsequenzen: Live-Sendungen waren nicht möglich, da die Bürgerfunker drei Werktage vor dem Ausstrahlungstermin die produzierte Sendung zur Kontrolle durch den Sender einreichen mussten. „B-15-Produzenten“ hatten also nicht die gleiche Autonomie wie Nutzer „echter“ Offener Kanäle. Das Lokalradio behielt dadurch zumindest eine gewisse „Kontrolle“ über sein Format und rechtliche Sicherheit sowohl hinsichtlich der Vorgaben des Presserechts wie auch sonstiger medienrechtlicher oder strafrechtlicher Bestimmungen. Abgelehnte Sendungen waren von den Lokalsendern auf Verlangen der verantwortlichen Bürgerfunkgruppe zur Überprüfung der Entscheidung bei der Landesanstalt für Medien Nordrhein-Westfalen (LfM) einzureichen.

Begleitet wurde die Integration der Bürgerprogramme in ein kommerzielles Programmumfeld von regelmäßig wiederkehrenden Reibereien über Sendeplätze, Sendezeiten, zugesagte bzw. versagte Unterstützungsleistungen und Formatdiskussionen. Diskutiert wird bis heute auch die Frage, ob Bürgerfunk nicht besser im öffentlich-rechtlichen Programmangebot des WDR einen Platz bekommen sollte.

Ein von jeher wichtiger Baustein des NRW-Bürgerfunkkonzepts ist die handwerkliche Qualifizierung der ehrenamtlich Programmaktiven. Sie ist von der LfM nicht nur immer wieder gefordert, sondern auch aktiv unterstützt worden – mit beachtenswerten Erfolgen. Das dokumentiert eine aktuelle Organisations- und Programmevaluation, die die LfM in Auftrag gegeben hatte und deren Ergebnisse im Frühjahr 2005 vorgestellt worden sind. Dennoch stellten CDU und FDP, die 2005 in NRW die Regierungsverantwortung übernahmen, in ihrer Koalitionsvereinbarung fest, dass sich „der Bürgerfunk in seiner jetzigen Form überwiegend nicht bewährt“ habe. Umso größerer Bedeutung wurde daher dem aktuellen, auf zwei Jahre angelegten LfM-Projekt zum Qualitätsmanagement Bürgerfunk (QMB) beigemessen. Danach sollten die Radiowerkstätten – als organisatorische Träger des NRW-Bürgerfunks für die Beratung, Betreuung und Qualifizierung der Produzenten zuständig – zertifiziert werden. Ziel war es, die Arbeitsqualität der Einrichtungen zu steigern, um sie auf die Integration in umfassende Medienkompetenznetzwerke vorzubereiten. Die Interessenvertretungen der NRW-Bürgerfunker begleiteten das Vorhaben aktiv, unter anderem im Rahmen eines Beirates zum Projekt.

Die Produktionsinfrastruktur wurde von 160 anerkannten, das heißt von der zuständigen Medienanstalt geförderten Radiowerkstätten bestimmt, die Anzahl der landesweit aktiven Bürgerfunker auf 18.000 geschätzt. Sie waren in rund 2700 Bürgerfunkgruppen organisiert. Täglich produzierten sie fast 50 Stunden Programm. Durch die neue Gesetzeslage haben etwa 20 Radiowerkstätten ihren Betrieb eingestellt.

Rund 16.000 Unterschriften von Bürgerfunkhörern und Radiomachern, die sich gegen die Verschlechterungen für den Bürgerfunk wenden, die CDU und FDP im neuen Landesmediengesetz planten, überreichten Bürgerfunk-Vertreter am 30. April 2007 an Edgar Moron, den ersten Vizepräsidenten des nordrhein-westfälischen Landtags. Die von CDU und FDP gestellte NRW-Landesregierung hat sich mit der im Mai 2007 erfolgten Novellierung des Landesmediengesetzes jedoch für die „faktische Abschaffung“ des Bürgerfunks – wie er in NRW bisher bekannt war – entschieden. Die Sendezeit des nordrhein-westfälischen Bürgerfunks ist von Montag bis Samstag auf eine landesweit einheitliche spätabendliche „Nettostunde“ (im „Fernsehschatten“ nach 21:00 Uhr), Sonntag von 19 bis 20 Uhr reduziert und ein strikter „lokaler Bezug“ zum Verbreitungsgebiet den ausgestrahlten Bürgerfunkformaten vorgeschrieben worden. Der Schwerpunkt künftiger Radiowerkstattarbeit muss daher in der Projektarbeit und der Aus- und Weiterbildung liegen, weil sonst keine Gelder mehr von der LfM fließen.

Am 29. Juni 2007 ist das Gesetz zur Änderung des Landesmediengesetzes NRW, 12. Rundfunkänderungsgesetz (LMG-NW) im Gesetz- und Verordnungsblatt des Landes NRW veröffentlicht worden. Mit seiner Veröffentlichung trat das Gesetz zwar de jure zum 30. Juni 2007 in Kraft, aber nicht in allen Punkten. In manchen konkreten Punkten – in denen das Gesetz erst noch umgesetzt werden musste – trat das Gesetz de facto erst im Laufe der Zeit in Kraft. So galt z biodegradable water bottles. B. die Bürgerfunksendezeit solange nach altem Programmschema, bis ein neues Programmschema von der Veranstaltergemeinschaft beschlossen und deren Recht- und Gesetzmäßigkeit durch die LfM (Beschluss der Medienkommission) bestätigt wurde – spätestens jedoch zum Jahreswechsel 2007/08.

Mit der Umstellung von der Minutenförderung auf die reine Projektförderung, mit der Förderung von

Die Hälfte des Bürgerfunks blieb ab 2008 Schülerinnen und Schülern vorbehalten. Die Produktion von Bürgerfunksendungen wird nicht mehr gefördert.

Mit dem In-Kraft-Treten des Landesmediengesetzes galt ab dem 30. Juni 2007:

Erst nachdem die Änderung des Programmschemas im Verbreitungsgebiet von der Veranstaltergemeinschaft beschlossen und durch die LfM bestätigt wurde, galt spätestens mit dem Jahreswechsel 2007/08:

Erst mit dem Jahreswechsel 2007/08 oder später galt:

Seit 1990 förderte die LfM die Produktion und Sendung des Bürgerfunks (Minutenförderung). Am 1. Januar 2008 wurde auf die Projektförderung umgestellt. Im bewilligten Bürgermedien-Etat von rund 980.000 Euro entfallen dann 50 % der Gelder auf Schulprojekte.

Bürgerfunksendungen, die aus Schulprojekten hervorgehen, können faktisch zu jeder beliebigen Zeit im Lokalradio gesendet werden. Die Bürgerfunkgruppe oder Radiowerkstatt eines jeden Verbreitungsgebietes handelt mit der jeweiligen Veranstaltergemeinschaft eigene Regelungen aus. Voraussetzungen für eine Sendung sind hier der Stempel der Schule und der Veranstaltergemeinschaft, nicht jedoch der Radiopass.

Mit dem Beginn des Jahres 2008 führte die LfM einen einheitlichen „Radiopass Bürgerfunk NRW“ ein. Ab dem 1. Juli 2008 (Ende der Übergangsfrist am 30. Juni 2008) dürfen nur noch Gruppen Bürgerfunk senden, die aus mindestens drei Verantwortlichen bestehen. Mindestens ein Mitglied der Gruppe muss sich vorher einer dreimoduligen „Qualitätskontrolle“ des Landes NRW unterzogen und den Radiopass erworben haben. Modul 1 besteht aus der Grundlagenvermittlung im Hörfunk, Modul 2 aus der Produktion und Modul 3 aus der Qualitätskontrolle („Aircheck“).

Hafiz Khan

Hafizud Dean Khan is a Fijian businessman, and a former Senator and president of the Muslim League. Appointed to the Senate on 13 July 2005 to fill a vacancy caused by the death of Dr Ahmed Ali, Khan became one of the 9 out of 32 Senators nominated by the Prime Minister (a further 14 are chosen by the Great Council of Chiefs best soccer goalie gloves, 8 by the Leader of the Opposition, and 1 by the Council of Rotuma). Khan was formally sworn in on 22 August 2005. In June 2006 steak tenderizing methods, he became Vice-President of the Senate and served in this capacity until the Senate was forcibly dissolved one day after the military coup of 5 December 2006.

Khan is Chairman of the Hexagon group of companies, and has served in the past as Chairman of the Fiji Sugar Corporation and of the Fiji Hotel Association. He is also a member of the Fiji National Tourism Council, and serves on the National Advisory Committee for multi-ethnic affairs, and on the National Reconciliation Committee waterproof bag camera.

On 14 October, Khan launched a national appeal for funds to assist with relief efforts in the wake of the devastating earthquake that struck Kashmir, on the India/Pakistan border on 8 October. The money raised by the Fiji Muslim League would complement the F$90,000 pledged by the Fijian government, Khan said.

James Rodríguez

James David Rodríguez Rubio, James Rodríguez, wym. /ˈxames roˈðɾiɣes/ (ur. 12 lipca 1991 w Cúcuta) – kolumbijski piłkarz, występujący na pozycji pomocnika lub napastnika w niemieckim klubie Bayern Monachium oraz w reprezentacji Kolumbii.

Rodríguez jako junior grał w klubie ze swojego rodzinnego miasta: Envigado. W 2006 roku, po 11 letnim stażu w drużynie juniorskiej, został włączony do pierwszej drużyny tego klubu. W Envigado grał przez 2 lata po czym w 2008 roku odszedł do argentyńskiego Banfield. W 2010 został sprzedany do FC Porto. Razem z Porto wygrał Ligę, Puchar i Ligę Europy w 2011 roku oraz wygrał Superpuchar Portugalii w 2010 roku. W Banfield wygrał Apertura 2011.

W 2010 został sprzedany do FC Porto. Razem z Porto wygrał Ligę, Puchar i Ligę Europy w 2012 roku oraz Superpuchar Portugalii w latach 2010–2012.

24 maja 2013 został sprzedany do AS Monaco za 45 milionów euro.

22 lipca 2014 Real Madryt poinformował o dokonaniu transferu Jamesa Rodrígueza z AS Monaco i terminie jego kontraktu na okres sześciu sezonów.

12 sierpnia 2014 zdobył z Realem Madryt pierwsze trofeum z nowym klubem – Superpuchar Europy.

19 sierpnia 2014 podczas meczu o Superpuchar Hiszpanii James Rodríguez strzelił swoją pierwszą bramkę dla Realu Madryt trafiając do siatki Atletico Madryt w 81. minucie spotkania.

11 lipca 2017 roku został wypożyczony na 2 lata do Bayernu Monachium.

Stan na: 29 sierpnia 2015 r.

Rodriguez był młodzieżowym reprezentantem Kolumbii, grał w kadrze U-17 oraz U-20. Obecnie występuje w pierwszej reprezentacji Kolumbii. Zadebiutował w niej 11 października 2011 roku w meczu przeciwko Boliwii, natomiast swoją pierwszą bramkę zdobył 2 czerwca 2012 roku w meczu eliminacyjnym do Mistrzostw Świata 2014 przeciwko Peru.

James Rodriguez został królem strzelców mistrzostw świata w Brazylii 2014 zdobywając 6 bramek. W pierwszym grupowym meczu Pucharu Świata w 2014 przeciwko Grecji strzelił swoją pierwszą, a w sumie 3. bramkę drużyny, ustalając wynik na 3:0. W drugim meczu przeciwko Wybrzeżu Kości Słoniowej również zdobył gola, a przeciwko Japonii gola i dwie asysty. W 1/8 finału z Urugwajem został bohaterem meczu zdobywając dwie bramki dla Kolumbii. 4 lipca 2014 r. w ćwierćfinale MŚ Kolumbia przegrała z Brazylią 2:1 (bramkę dla Kolumbii zdobył właśnie Rodriguez trafiając w bramkę z rzutu karnego). Został wybrany autorem najpiękniejszego gola na mistrzostwach świata w Brazylii.

Życiową partnerką Rodrígueza jest siatkarka Daniela Ospina, którą poślubił 24 grudnia 2010. Daniela jest siostrą kolumbijskiego bramkarza Davida Ospiny. James i jego żona wychowują córkę Salome, urodzoną 29 maja 2013. W lipcu 2017 roku James i Daniela ogłosili rozstanie..

1 Neuer (c) • 4 Süle • 5 Hummels • 6 Thiago • 7 Ribéry • 8 Martínez • 9 Lewandowski • 10 Robben • 11 James • 13 Rafinha • 14 Bernat • 17 Boateng • 19 Rudy • 20 Götze • 23 Vidal • 24 Tolisso • 25 Müller • 26 Ulreich • 27 Alaba • 29 Coman • 30 Dorsch • 32 Kimmich • 34 Friedl • 35 Sanches • 36 Früchtl • 40 Benko&nbsp New Balance Men;• trener: Ancelotti

1 Acosta • 2 Chará • 3 Zea • 4 Quinto • 5&nbsp running fuel belt reviews;Viáfara • 6 Guillermo • 7 Nazarit • 8 Villarraga • 9 Tréllez • 10 Rodríguez • 11 Álvarez • 12 Mosquera M. • 13 Ramos • 14 Romero • 15 Serna • 16 Julio (c) • 17 Mosquera G. • 18 Ramírez • 19 Asprilla • 20 Pardo • 21 Cardona • trener: Lara

1 Bonilla • 2 Ospina • 3 Franco (c) • 4 Arias • 5 Quiñones • 6 Moreno • 7 Castillo • 8 Ortega • 9 Muriel • 10 Rodríguez • 11 Zapata • 12 A. Mosquera • 13 Cabezas • 14 Díaz • 15 Candelo • 16 J. Mosquera • 17 Calle • 18 Pérez • 19 Murillo • 20 Valencia • 21 Villate • trener: Lara

1 Ospina • 2 Zapata • 3 Yepes (c) • 4 Arias • 5 Carbonero • 6 Sánchez • 7 Armero • 8 Aguilar • 9 Gutiérrez • 10 Rodríguez • 11 Cuadrado • 12 Vargas • 13 Guarín • 14 Ibarbo • 15 Mejía • 16 Balanta • 17 Bacca • 18 Zúñiga • 19 Ramos • 20 Quintero • 21 Martínez • 22 Mondragón • 23 Valdés • trener: Pékerman

1 Ospina • 2 Zapata • 3 Franco • 4 Arias • 5 Valencia • 6 Sánchez • 7 Armero • 8 Cardona • 9 Falcao (c) • 10 James • 11 Cuadrado • 12 Vargas • 13 Andrade • 14 Valdés • 15 Mejía • 16 Ibarbo • 17 Bacca • 18 Zúñiga • 19 Gutiérrez • 20 Muriel • 21 Jackson • 22 Murillo • 23 Bonilla • trener: Pekerman

1 Ospina • 2 C. Zapata • 3 Mina • 4 Ariasa • 5 Celis • 6 Sánchez • 7 Bacca • 8 Cardona • 9 Martínez • 10 James (c) • 11 Cuadrado • 12 R. Zapata • 13&nbsp custom youth football jerseys wholesale;Pérez • 14 Aguilar • 15 Medina • 16 Torres • 17 D. Moreno • 18 Fabra • 19 Díaz • 20 Roa • 21 M. Moreno • 22 Murillo • 23 Bonilla • trener: Pekerman

1930: Stábile • 1934: Nejedlý • 1938: Leônidas • 1950: Ademir • 1954: Kocsis • 1958: Fontaine • 1962: Albert, Garrincha, Iwanow, Jerković, Sánchez, Vavá • 1966: Eusébio • 1970: G. Müller • 1974: Lato • 1978: Kempes • 1982: Rossi • 1986: Lineker • 1990: Schillaci • 1994: Salenko, Stoiczkow • 1998: Šuker • 2002: Ronaldo • 2006: Klose • 2010: Forlán, T. Müller, Sneijder, Villa • 2014: Rodríguez

Manuel Neuer • David Luiz • Mats Hummels • Thiago Silva • Marcelo • Ángel Di María • James Rodríguez • Toni Kroos • Lionel Messi • Thomas Müller • Neymar • Trener: Joachim Löw

2009: C. Ronaldo • 2010: Altıntop • 2011: Neymar • 2012: Stoch • 2013: Ibrahimović • 2014: Rodríguez

George Tuka

George Tuka or Heorhiy/Georgiy Tuka (Ukrainian: Георгій Борисович Тука; born 24 November 1963) is a Ukrainian politician and activist. Since 29 April 2016 Tuka is Deputy Minister for the temporarily occupied territories and internally displaced persons in the Groysman government. In 2015 and 2015 he was governor of Luhansk Oblast.

George Tuka was born on 24 November 1963 in Kyiv. He graduated from the Kyiv Polytechnic Institute in 1986. He has a son who volunteered for the Armed Forces of Ukraine.

In 2009–2010, Tuka worked as head of sales at En Ti Telekom LLC. From 2011 to 2012 he was the director of Zenit-Telecom.

According to his own words he took part in Arab Spring protests in Egypt where he lived for two and a half years

Tuka joined the Euromaidan protests early on and was wounded by the Berkut special police force on 18 February 2014. He is a co-founder and coordinator of Narodnyi Tyl, a community volunteer movement hydration bottles for runners. In 2014 he co-founded and was fifth on the list of the political party Ukraine is One Country (Ukrayina – Yedyna Krayina) during the 2014 Ukrainian parliamentary election.

In 2014, Narodnyi Tyl established a website titled „Myrotvorets“ („Peacemaker“) callus shaver, which lists the personal data of citizens described as „separatists“ or „Kremlin agents“ by the authors of the site. Several media have reported that it provided the personal data, including home address, of an assassinated former MP from the Party of Regions, Oleg Kalashnikov buy reusable water bottle, and journalist and writer Oles Buzina. When asked about possible responsibility for the illegal distribution of personal data, he stated, „This site contains data on more than 25,000 men. More than 300 of them are either arrested or killed. So why should I worry about some two lowlifes who are guilty of war?“

On 22 July 2015, President Petro Poroshenko appointed Tuka governor of Luhansk Oblast. He was dismissed from this post by Poroshenko on 29 April 2016.

Later on 29 April 2016 Tuka was appointed Deputy Minister for the temporarily occupied territories and internally displaced persons in the Groysman government best bottle for water.

Egypt Mountain (berg i Kanada)

Egypt Mountain är ett berg i Kanada. Det ligger i provinsen Nova Scotia, i den östra delen av landet, 1 100 km öster om huvudstaden Ottawa. Toppen på Egypt Mountain är 365 meter över havet meat tenderizer recipe, eller 56 meter över den omgivande terrängen. Bredden vid basen är 2,2 km. Egypt Mountain ligger på ön Kap Bretonön.

Terrängen runt Egypt Mountain är kuperad norrut, men söderut är den platt. Den högsta punkten i närheten är 409 meter över havet, 3,5 km sydost om Egypt Mountain. Runt Egypt Mountain är det mycket glesbefolkat, med 3 invånare per kvadratkilometer sweden football shirt.. I trakten runt Egypt Mountain finns ovanligt många namngivna stränder.

I omgivningarna runt Egypt Mountain växer i huvudsak blandskog. Inlandsklimat råder i trakten. Årsmedeltemperaturen i trakten är 3 °C. Den varmaste månaden är juli, då medeltemperaturen är 16 °C, och den kallaste är januari, med -12 °C. Genomsnittlig årsnederbörd är 1 661 millimeter. Den regnigaste månaden är december, med i genomsnitt 209 mm nederbörd, och den torraste är juli, med 71 mm nederbörd.

Schrobbelèr

Schrobbelèr er en Tilburgsk krydebitter. Med 21,5% alkohol er percentagen en smule lavere end de fleste krydebitter og er derfor forholdsvis sød. Drikken er solgt i en sten krukke og drikkes køligt ud af eget glas, en høj og smalt glas, der er lidt større end et Jägermeisterglas.

Schrobbelèr opstod i 1973, da Tilburgske iværksætter og likørelsker Jan Wassing begyndte at eksperimentere med en drink med lavere alkohol indhold, der ville være egnet for hans svage mave meat tenderizer powder ingredients. Resultatet viste sig et succes i hjemme baren, som han kaldte „Bij de schrobbelaar“ (Ved Schrobbelaren). Drikken er nu destilleret på Tilburg business park Loven af Eindhoven-baseret distiller Schrobbeler BV, uden indrykning på den sidste stavelse. Drikken er især populær i løbet af carnival.

Navnet er afledt af et erhverv fra tekstilindustrien, schrobbelaar. Denne næsten glemte erhverv tegner den århundreder gamle tradition, der gave Tilburg dens kælenavn Wolstad (uldby): schrobbelaar-manden indførte den nyligt farvede uld i schrobbemøllen, der med børster skrubbes uldet rene og rettede den lidt ud 7on7 football jerseys, en proces thermos stainless, der svarer til Spinding, som gøres før farvningen sker. Efter skrubning gik fibrene til forspindingmaskine. schrobbelaren var ufaglærte, lavtlønnede kraft. I den udstrækning, at erhvervet stadig eksisterer, er det en tilsynshavende stilling i den mekaniske forarbejdning af uld.

Denne artikel eller en tidligere version er helt eller delvis oversat fra , der falder under licensen
. Se
for information om oprindelig(e) bidragsyder(e).

San Bernardino, California

San Bernardino /ˌsæn ˌbɜːrnərˈdiːnoʊ/ is a city located in the Riverside-San Bernardino metropolitan area (sometimes called the „Inland Empire“). It serves as the county seat of San Bernardino County, California, United States. As one of the Inland Empire’s anchor cities, San Bernardino spans 81 square miles (210 km2) on the floor of the San Bernardino Valley and has a population of 209,924 as of the 2010 census. San Bernardino is the 17th-largest city in California and the 100th-largest city in the United States. San Bernardino is home to numerous diplomatic missions for the Inland Empire, being one of four cities in California with numerous consulates (the other three being Los Angeles, San Diego and San Francisco). The governments of Guatemala and Mexico have also established their consulates in the downtown area of the city.

California State University, San Bernardino is located in the northwestern part of the city. The university also hosts the Coussoulis Arena. Other attractions in San Bernardino include ASU Fox Theatre, the McDonald’s Museum, which is located on the original site of the world’s first McDonald’s, California Theatre, the San Bernardino Mountains, and San Manuel Amphitheater, the largest outdoor amphitheater in the United States. In addition, the city is home to the Inland Empire 66ers baseball team; they play their home games at San Manuel Stadium in downtown San Bernardino.

In August 2012, San Bernardino became the largest city to file for protection under Chapter 9 of the U.S. Bankruptcy code; this has been superseded by Detroit’s filing in July 2013. San Bernardino’s case was filed on August 1. On December 2, 2015, a terrorist attack left 14 people dead and 22 seriously injured.

The city of San Bernardino, California, occupies much of the San Bernardino Valley, which indigenous tribespeople originally referred to as „The Valley of the Cupped Hand of God“. The Tongva Indians also called the San Bernardino area Wa’aach in their language. Upon seeing the immense geological arrowhead-shaped rock formation on the side of the San Bernardino Mountains, they found the hot and cold springs to which the „arrowhead“ seemed to point.

Politana was the first Spanish settlement in the San Bernardino Valley, named for Bernardino of Siena. Politana was established May 20, 1810, as a mission chapel and supply station by the Mission San Gabriel in the ranchería of the Guachama Indians that lived on the bluff that is now known as Bunker Hill, near Lytle Creek. Two years later the settlement was destroyed by superstitious local tribesmen, following powerful earthquakes that shook the region. Several years later, the Serrano and Mountain Cahuilla rebuilt the Politana rancheria, and in 1819 invited the missionaries to return to the valley. They did and established the San Bernardino de Sena Estancia. Serrano and Cahuilla people inhabited Politana until long after the 1830s decree of secularization and the 1842 inclusion into the Rancho San Bernardino land grant of the José del Carmen Lugo family.

The city of San Bernardino is one of the oldest communities in the state of California, and in its present-day location, was not largely settled until 1851, after California became a state. The first Anglo-American colony was established by pioneers associated with The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints or Mormons. Following the Mormon colonists purchase of Rancho San Bernardino, and the establishment of the town of San Bernardino in 1851, San Bernardino County was formed in 1853 from parts of Los Angeles County. Mormon colonists developed irrigated, commercial farming and lumbering, supplying agricultural produce and lumber throughout Southern California. The city was officially incorporated in 1857. Later that year, most of the colonists were recalled by Brigham Young in 1857 due to the Utah War. Once highly regarded in early California, news of the Mountain Meadows Massacre poisoned attitudes toward the Mormons. Some Mormons would stay in San Bernardino and some later returned from Utah, but a real estate consortium from El Monte and Los Angeles bought most of the lands of the old rancho and of the departing colonists. They sold these lands to new settlers who came to dominate the culture and politics in the county and San Bernardino became a typical American frontier town. Many of the new land owners disliked the sober Mormons, indulging in drinking at saloons now allowed in the town. Disorder, fighting and violence in the vicinity became common, reaching a climax in the 1859 Ainsworth – Gentry Affair.

In 1860 a gold rush began in the mountains nearby with the discovery of gold by William F. Holcomb in Holcomb Valley early 1860. Another strike followed in the upper reach of Lytle Creek. By the 1860s, San Bernardino had also became an important trading hub in Southern California. The city already on the Los Angeles – Salt Lake Road, became the starting point for the Mojave Road from 1858 and Bradshaw Trail from 1862 to the mines along the Colorado River and within the Arizona Territory in the gold rush of 1862-1864.

Near San Bernardino is a naturally formed arrowhead-shaped rock formation on the side of a mountain. It measures 1375 feet by 449 feet. According to the Native American legend regarding the landmark arrowhead, an arrow from heaven burned the formation onto the mountainside in order to show tribes where they could be healed. During the mid-19th century, „Dr.“ David Noble Smith claimed that a saint-like being appeared before him and told of a far-off land with exceptional climate and curative waters, marked by a gigantic arrowhead. Smith’s search for that unique arrowhead formation began in Texas, and eventually ended at Arrowhead Springs in California in 1857. By 1889, word of the springs, along with the hotel on the site (and a belief in the effect on general health of the water from the springs) had grown considerably. Hotel guests often raved about the crystal-clear water from the cold springs, which prompted Seth Marshall to set up a bottling operation in the hotel’s basement. By 1905, water from the cold springs was being shipped to Los Angeles under the newly created „Arrowhead“ trademark.

Indigenous people of the San Bernardino Valley and Mountains were collectively identified by Spanish explorers in the 19th century as Serrano, a term meaning highlander. Serrano living near what is now Big Bear Lake were called Yuhaviatam, or „People of the Pines“. In 1866, to clear the way for settlers and gold miners, state militia conducted a 32-day campaign slaughtering men, women, and children. Yuhaviatam leader Santos Manuel guided his people from their ancient homeland to a village site in the San Bernardino foothills. The United States government in 1891 established it as a tribal reservation and named it after Santos Manuel.

In 1867, the first Chinese immigrants arrived in San Bernardino.

In 1883, California Southern Railroad established a rail link through San Bernardino between Los Angeles and the rest of the country.

In 1905, the city of San Bernardino passed its first charter.

World War II brought Norton Air Force Base.

In 1940, Richard and Maurice McDonald founded McDonald’s, along with its innovative restaurant concept, in the city.

In 1980, the Panorama Fire destroyed 284 homes.

San Bernardino won the All-America City award in the early 1980s, but the city subsequently went into a long decline and has only recently begun to recover from the three recessions of the late 20th/early 21st centuries.

In 1994, Norton Air Force Base closed to become San Bernardino International Airport.

In October 2003, another wildfire, the Old Fire, destroyed over 1,000 homes.

In August 2012, San Bernardino filed for Chapter 9 bankruptcy, with more than $1 billion in debt. The move froze the city’s payments to creditors, including its pension payments to the California Public Employees Retirement System for nearly a year. Key changes the city made during the bankruptcy process included: outsourcing its fire department to the county and re-writing the city’s charter to provide a more clear chain of command. Following a judge’s approval, the city emerged from bankruptcy in February 2017, making it one of the longest municipal bankruptcies in the United States.[citation needed]

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 59.6 square miles (154 km2), of which 59.2 square miles (153 km2) is land and 0.4 square miles (1.0 km2), or 0.74%, is water.

The city lies in the San Bernardino foothills and the eastern portion of the San Bernardino Valley, roughly 60 miles (97 km) east of Los Angeles. Some major geographical features of the city include the San Bernardino Mountains and the San Bernardino National Forest, in which the city’s northernmost neighborhood, Arrowhead Springs, is located; the Cajon Pass adjacent to the northwest border; City Creek, Lytle Creek, San Timoteo Creek, Twin Creek, Warm Creek (as modified through flood control channels) feed the Santa Ana River, which forms part of the city’s southern border south of San Bernardino International Airport.

San Bernardino is unique among Southern Californian cities because of its wealth of water, which is mostly contained in underground aquifers. A large part of the city is over the Bunker Hill Groundwater Basin, including downtown. This fact accounts for a historically high water table in portions of the city, including at the former Urbita Springs, a lake which no longer exists and is now the site of the Inland Center Mall. Seccombe Lake, named after a former mayor girl soccer goalie, is a manmade lake at Sierra Way and 5th Street. The San Bernardino Valley Municipal Water District („Muni“) has plans to build two more large, multi-acre lakes north and south of historic downtown in order to reduce groundwater, mitigate the risks of liquefaction in a future earthquake, and sell the valuable water to neighboring agencies.[citation needed]

The city has several notable hills and mountains; among them are: Perris Hill (named after Fred Perris, an early engineer, and the namesake of Perris, California); Kendall Hill (which is near California State University); and Little Mountain, which rises among Shandin Hills (generally bounded by Sierra Way, 30th Street, Kendall Drive, and Interstate 215).

Freeways act as significant geographical dividers for the city of San Bernardino. Interstate 215 is the major east-west divider, while State Route 210 is the major north-south divider. Interstate 10 is in the southern part of the city. Other major highways include State Route 206 (Kendall Drive and E Street); State Route 66 (which includes the former U.S. 66); State Route 18 (from State Route 210 north on Waterman Avenue to the northern City limits into the mountain communities), and State Route 259, the freeway connector between State Route 210 and I-215.

San Bernardino features a hot-summer Mediterranean climate (Csa in the Koeppen climate classification) with mild winters and hot, dry summers. Relative to other areas in Southern California, winters are colder, with frost and with chilly to cold morning temperatures common. The particularly arid climate during the summer prevents tropospheric clouds from forming, meaning temperatures rise to what is considered by NOAA scientists as Class Orange. Summer is also a lot warmer with the highest recorded summer temperature at 117 °F (47.2 °C) in 1971. In the winter, snow flurries occur upon occasion. San Bernardino gets an average of 16 inches (406 mm) of rain, hail, or light snow showers each year. Arrowhead Springs, San Bernardino’s northernmost neighborhood gets snow, heavily at times, due to its elevation of about 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea level.

The seasonal Santa Ana winds are felt particularly strongly in the San Bernardino area as warm and dry air is channeled through nearby Cajon Pass at times during the autumn months. This phenomenon markedly increases the wildfire danger in the foothills, canyon, and mountain communities that the cycle of cold, wet winters and dry summers helps create.

According to the LA Times San Bernardino County has highest levels of ozone in the United States, averaging 102 parts per billion.

The neighborhoods of San Bernardino are not commonly named. Some reflect geographical regions that existed before annexation, and others originated with specific housing developments. Arrowhead Springs extends from the historic Arrowhead Springs Hotel and Spa in the north to I-210 in the south and from Shandin Hills in the west to east Twin Creek in the east. Del Rosa is the area generally between the foothills and Highland, Mountain and Arden Avenues. Delmann Heights is the area north of Highland Avenue, west of I-215, and east of the unincorporated area of Muscoy, California (which is within the city’s sphere of influence for annexation). Some portions of Highland are within the city of San Bernardino, generally consistent with the portions of historical „West Highlands“ north of Highland Avenue. The city also contains the post office for Patton, California, the area coextensive with Patton Hospital. Mountain Shadows is the development name for the area between Palm Avenue and Highland Avenue to State Route 330. The „West Side“ is used generically to refer to the areas West of I-215. North Loma Linda is the area west of Mountain View Acres (the border with Redlands), south of the Santa Ana River, north of the San Bernardino Freeway (I-10), and east of Tippecanoe Avenue. The area north of Northpark Boulevard from University Parkway to Electric Avenue, and the area north of 40th Street from Electric Avenue to Harrison Street is called Arrowhead Farms. The area west of University Parkway, and north of Kendall Drive to the north city area is called Verdemont. The „Bench“ or „Rialto Bench“ refers to the area with Rialto mailing addresses between Foothill Boulevard and Base Line Street.

San Bernardino is divided into several districts. Many hotels, restaurants, and retail establishments have been built around Hospitality Lane in the southern part of the city, creating an informal business district. Downtown is its own district with shopping and government buildings. In the foothills of the San Bernardino Mountains lies the University District, which is a commercial area designed to support the California State University with shopping, dining, and high-density residential space. On the southern side of I-215 and the University District is the Cajon Pass light-industrial district where warehouses are situated to take advantage of this important connection between Southern California and the rest of the United States. On the opposite side of the city is the San Bernardino International Gateway, which encompasses the San Bernardino International Airport (SBD) and the Alliance California Logistics campus (air cargo hub). Nearby is the Burlington Northern Santa Fe rail hub. The combination of these assets (airport; rail hub; extensive freeway system; and, Cajon Pass) makes the city important in the movement of goods and people between Southern California and the rest of the United States.[citation needed]

The city of San Bernardino is in the process of developing a historic district around the 1918 Santa Fe Depot, which recently underwent a $15.6 million restoration.[citation needed] When completed, this area will connect to the downtown district with period street lights and street furniture, historic homes and other structures, a new museum, coffee bars and, a mercado with an architectural style in keeping with the Mission Revival station.

San Bernardino has communities known for residences of millionaires and increasingly affluent sections of town: Del Rosa, University Heights (Kendall Farms) and University Hills, and Verdemont.[citation needed]

The 2010 United States Census reported that San Bernardino had a population of 209,924. The population density was 3,519.6 people per square mile (1,358.9/km²). The racial makeup of San Bernardino was 95,734 (45.6%) White (19.0% Non-Hispanic White), 31,582 (15.0%) African American, 2,822 (1.3%) Native American, 8,454 (4.0%) Asian, 839 (0.4%) Pacific Islander, 59,827 (28.5%) from other races, and 10,666 (5.1%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 125,994 persons (60.0%).

The Census reported that 202,599 people (96.5% of the population) lived in households, 3,078 (1.5%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 4,247 (2.0%) were institutionalized.

There were 59,283 households, out of which 29,675 (50.1%) had children under the age of 18 living in them, 25,700 (43.4%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 13,518 (22.8%) had a female householder with no husband present, 5,302 (8.9%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 5,198 (8.8%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 488 (0.8%) same-sex married couples or partnerships. 11,229 households (18.9%) were made up of individuals and 4,119 (6.9%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.42. There were 44,520 families (75.1% of all households); the average family size was 3.89.

The population was spread out with 67,238 people (32.0%) under the age of 18, 26,654 people (12.7%) aged 18 to 24, 56,221 people (26.8%) aged 25 to 44, 43,277 people (20.6%) aged 45 to 64, and 16,534 people (7.9%) who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 28.5 years. For every 100 females there were 97.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.0 males.

There were 65,401 housing units at an average density of 1,096.5 per square mile (423.4/km²), of which 29,838 (50.3%) were owner-occupied, and 29,445 (49.7%) were occupied by renters. The homeowner vacancy rate was 3.2%; the rental vacancy rate was 9.5%. 102,650 people (48.9% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing units and 99,949 people (47.6%) lived in rental housing units.

According to the 2010 United States Census, San Bernardino had a median household income of $39,097, with 30.6% of the population living below the federal poverty line.

Western, central, and parts of eastern San Bernardino are home to mixed-ethnic low-income populations, of which the Latino and African-American populations dominate in the city. Historically, many Latinos, primarily Mexican-Americans and Mexicans, lived on Mount Vernon Avenue on the West Side. Since the 1960s, the Medical Center (formerly known as Muscoy) and Base Line corridors were mostly black, in particular in the east side and west side areas centering on public housing projects Waterman Gardens and the public housing on Medical Center drive. The heart of the Mexican-American community is on the West and Southside of San Bernardino, but is slowly expanding throughout the entire city. San Bernardino’s only Jewish congregation moved to Redlands in December 2009. Some Asian Americans live in and around the city of San Bernardino, as in a late 19th-century-era (gone) Chinatown and formerly Japanese-American area in Seccombe Park on the east end of downtown, and a large East-Asian community in North Loma Linda. Others live in nearby Loma Linda to the south across the Santa Ana River.

Government, retail, and service industries dominate the economy of the city of San Bernardino. From 1998 to 2004, San Bernardino’s economy grew by 26,217 jobs, a 37% increase, to 97,139. Government was both the largest and the fastest-growing employment sector, reaching close to 20,000 jobs in 2004. Other significant sectors were retail (16,000 jobs) and education (13,200 jobs).

The city’s location close to the Cajon and San Gorgonio passes, and at the junctions of the I-10, I-215, and SR-210 freeways, positions it as an intermodal logistics hub. The city hosts the Burlington Northern and Santa Fe Railway’s intermodal freight transport yard, the Yellow Freight Systems‘ cross-docking trucking center, and Pacific Motor Trucking. Large warehouses for Kohl’s, Mattel, Pep Boys, and Stater Bros. have been developed near the San Bernardino International Airport.

Over the last few decades, the city’s riverfront district along Hospitality Lane has drawn much of the regional economic development away from the historic downtown of the city so that the area now hosts a full complement of office buildings, big-box retailers, restaurants, and hotels situated around the Santa Ana River.[citation needed]

The closing of Norton Air Force Base in 1994 resulted in the loss of 10,000 military and civilian jobs and sent San Bernardino’s economy into a downturn that has been somewhat offset by more recent growth in the intermodal shipping industry. The jobless rate in the region rose to more than 12 percent during the years immediately after the base closing. As of 2007 households within one mile of the city core had a median income of only $20,480, less than half that of the Inland region as a whole. Over 15 percent of San Bernardino residents are unemployed as of 2012, and over 40 percent are on some form of public assistance. According to the US Census, 34.6 percent of residents live below the poverty level, making San Bernardino the poorest city for its population in California, and the second poorest in the US next to Detroit.

Amazon.com has built a new 950,000-square-foot (22-acre) fulfillment warehouse on the south side of the airport, that opened in the fall of 2012, promising to create 1,000 new jobs, which will make it one of the city’s largest employers.

According to the city’s 2010 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top employers in the city are:

San Bernardino hosts several major annual events, including: Route 66 Rendezvous, a four-day celebration of America’s „Mother Road“ that is held in downtown San Bernardino each September; the Berdoo Bikes & Blues Rendezvous, held in the spring; the National Orange Show Festival, a citrus exposition founded in 1911 and also held in the spring; and, the Western Regional Little League Championships held each August, as well as the annual anniversary of the birth of the Mother Charter of the Hells Angels Motorcycle Club, Berdoo California Chapter.

The Robert V. Fullerton Museum of Art, located on the campus of California State University, San Bernardino, contains a collection of Egyptian antiquities, ancient pottery from present-day Italy, and funerary art from ancient China. In addition to the extensive antiquities on display, the museum presents contemporary art and changing exhibitions.

The Heritage House holds the collection of the , while the of regional history in Redlands has exhibits relating to the city of San Bernardino as well.

The San Bernardino Railroad and History Museum is located inside the historic Santa Fe Depot. A Route 66 museum is located on the historic site of the original McDonald’s restaurant. It is at 1398 North E Street and West 14th Street.

Specialty museums include the Inland Empire Military Museum, the American Sports Museum, and the adjacent WBC Legends of Boxing Museum.

San Bernardino is home to the historic Arrowhead Springs Hotel and Spa, located in the Arrowhead Springs neighborhood, which encompasses 1,916 acres (7.75 km2) directly beneath the Arrowhead geological monument that presides over the San Bernardino Valley. The resort contains hot springs, in addition to mineral baths and steam caves located deep underground. Long the headquarters for Campus Crusade for Christ, the site now remains largely vacant and unused since their operations moved to Florida.

The $300 million Casino San Manuel, one of the few in southern California that does not operate as a resort hotel, is located approximately one mile from the Arrowhead Springs Hotel and Spa.[citation needed] The city is also home to the Arrowhead Country Club and Golf Course.

In downtown, Clarion, adjacent to the San Bernardino Convention Center, is the largest hotel while the Hilton is the largest in the Hospitality Lane District.

San Bernardino has received many informal nicknames in its history. Of these, San Berdoo, S.B.D., S.B., San B., Dino, San Bernas, and Berdoo are the most common but are sometimes considered derogatory or undignified. Other, more official nicknames include: Gate City (to reflect its proximity to Los Angeles, and location at the southern and western end of the Cajon Pass, leading to the High Desert and Las Vegas, Nevada); The Friendly City; City on the Move; and, most recently, The Heartbeat of U.S. Route 66.

California State University, San Bernardino (CSUSB) Coyotes compete at the NCAA Division II level in a variety of sports. In 2007, the Coyotes‘ men’s basketball team competed in the Division II Final Four in Springfield, Massachusetts. However, only San Bernardino Valley College plays football at the collegiate level.

CSUSB used to play their home baseball games at the downtown venue, Arrowhead Credit Union Park, but now play all their home games at the Uptown venue, Fiscalini Field.

San Bernardino has had other professional and semi-pro teams over the years, including the San Bernardino Jazz professional women’s volleyball team, the San Bernardino Pride Senior Baseball team, and the San Bernardino Spirit California League Single A baseball team.

San Bernardino also hosts the BSR West Super Late Model Series at Orange Show Speedway. The series fields many drivers, including NASCAR Camping World Truck Series regular Ron Hornaday, who drove the No. 33 in a race on July 12, 2008.

The city hosts the Inland Empire 66ers baseball club of the California League, which was the Los Angeles Dodgers Single A affiliate from 2007–2010. In 2011, the 66ers became the Los Angeles Angels Single A affiliate. The 66ers play at San Manuel Stadium in downtown San Bernardino.

San Bernardino offers several parks and other recreation facilities. Perris Hill Park is the largest with: Roosevelt Bowl, Fiscalini Field, several tennis courts, a Y.M.C.A., a senior center, a shooting range, hiking trails, and a pool. Other notable parks include: the Glen Helen Regional Park, operated by the County of San Bernardino, is located in the northernmost part of the city. Blair Park is another midsized park near the University District, it is home to a well known skate park and various hiking trails on Shandin Hills, also known as Little Mountain.

According to the city’s 2012 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the city’s various funds had $313.6 million in Revenues, $298.5 million in expenditures, $1,113.3 million in total assets, $449.6 million in total liabilities, and $181.0 million in cash and investments.

The city of San Bernardino is a charter city, a form of government under California that allows limited home-rule, in that it can pass its own laws not in conflict with state law, such as when state law is silent, or expressly allows municipal regulations of areas of local concern. San Bernardino became a charter city in 1905, the most current charter was passed in 2004.

The city of San Bernardino has a full-time, elected mayor, a city manager, an elected City Attorney, City Clerk, and City Treasurer, and seven council positions elected in a ward system. The charter also created the San Bernardino City Unified School District, a legally separate agency, and the Board of Water Commissioners, a semi-autonomous, but legally indistinct commission, and a Board of Library Trustees. The City Manager is responsible for all department heads, except for the fire and police chiefs. Previously, the San Bernardino Municipal Code recognized a City Administrator.

When the city originally adopted a ward system, there were five wards. In the 1960s, the Council was expanded to seven wards. The boundaries are adjusted with each federal census. The current council is:

As per California law, all city positions are nonpartisan. Bob Holcomb (1922–2010) was the longest serving Mayor of San Bernardino to date, holding the office from 1971 until 1985 and again from 1989 to 1993.

San Bernardino’s legal community has two centers: downtown and Hospitality Lane. Criminal, family, and government lawyers are centered downtown, while local civil firms and outposts of state and national firms, corporate, and insurance defense firms, are located along Hospitality Lane. The government of Mexico has a consulate in downtown San Bernardino on the southeast corner of Third Street and „D“ Street. Citizens of Mexico can obtain a Matrícula Consular, which many governments and businesses use in lieu of U.S. photo identification.

On July 10, 2012, the City Council of San Bernardino decided to seek protection under Chapter 9, Title 11, United States Code, making it the third California municipality to do so in less than two weeks (after Stockton and the town of Mammoth Lakes), and the second-largest ever. According to state law, the city would normally have to negotiate with creditors first, but, because they declared a fiscal emergency in June, that requirement did not apply. The case was filed on August 1.

As a charter city, San Bernardino may make and enforce its own laws as long as they are not in conflict with the laws of the State of California. These rules have been codified as the . Violations of the code, punishable as a misdemeanor or infraction (or both) are prosecuted by the City Attorney’s Office in the . The city also has two administrative processes for violations of the code, as well as other adopted codes, like the California Building Code and the California Fire Code. One process is an administrative citation system, similar to a parking ticket, with a pay or contest procedure. The other is an administrative hearing process, generally used by the Code Enforcement Department for prosecuting multiple code violations.

The Redevelopment Agency of the City of San Bernardino, also known as the „Economic Development Agency of the City of San Bernardino,“ is a separate legal entity, though the City Council of the city of San Bernardino sits as the Agency Board, and the mayor is its executive.[citation needed]

In June 2009, the city’s Economic Development Agency, presented the San Bernardino City Council with the Downtown Core Vision / Action Plan– a guide for revitalizing Downtown San Bernardino for the next 10 years. The plan, which the city council approved to support, is the culmination of a year of research, community participation, and planning led by the city’s EDA and the urban planning firm EDAW which has worked on master planning across the globe for downtown areas that include Milan, Italy; London, England; New York, New York; and Denver, Colorado, to name a few.

A driving force in the initial phase of the revitalization efforts is the development of an arts and culture district in the heart of Downtown San Bernardino.[citation needed] This effort is being anchored by the historic and iconic California Theatre, which has been in continuous operation since first opening its doors in 1928. California-based Maya Cinemas, which is adjacent to California Theatre, is in the process of renovating the former CinemaStar movie theatre. These two entertainment facilities are the foundation of what will become a vibrant center for the arts and culture.

San Bernardino shares certain powers with other agencies to form legally separate entities known as joint-power authorities under California law. These include Omnitrans, which provides transportation throughout the east and west valleys of San Bernardino County, SANBAG, which coordinates transportation projects throughout the county, and the Inland Valley Development Agency, which is responsible for redevelopment of the areas around the San Bernardino International Airport.[citation needed]

San Bernardino is the county seat of San Bernardino County, the largest formal county in the contiguous United States by area, but smaller than the informally organized county equivalent Yukon-Koyukuk Census Area, Alaska and the formal county equivalent North Slope Borough, Alaska, as well as 4 other formal county equivalents and 5 other informally organized county equivalents in Alaska. Various state courts, (for civil, criminal and juvenile trials) operate under the auspices of the Superior Court, San Bernardino District (formerly Central Division prior to the unification of the Superior and Municipal Courts in 1998). Currently, the Superior Court of California county courthouse is located at 351 North Arrowhead Avenue. It consists of a four-story building of steel and concrete construction built in 1927. A six-story addition was added in the 1950s. Currently, the 1926 structure is being retrofitted. A new courthouse, located at 247 West Third Street, opened in 2014, which houses civil courts.

Juvenile Court and Juvenile Hall are located in a county enclave adjacent to the city on Gilbert Street, near the site of the former County Hospital.

The County’s District Attorney and the Public Defender both have their main offices on Mountain View Avenue, directly east of the Courthouse.

The California Court of Appeal Fourth District, Division Two used to be located in San Bernardino, but moved to Riverside in the 1990s. Federal cases (including Bankruptcy) are also heard in Riverside courthouses.

The 1905 Charter created the San Bernardino Police Department and chief of police; before 1905, there was a position of city marshal. The current charter places the chief of police under the direction of the mayor.

The San Bernardino City Fire Department was founded in 1878 and dissolved on July 1, 2016 to be taken over by the San Bernardino County Fire District.

Charter Section 186 requires that the monthly salaries of police and fire local safety members be the average of like positions at ten comparable cities in California. Thus, if the average goes up in other cities, the compensation of the local safety employees automatically rises.

Over 90 percent of local police officers do not live within the city limits.

Recent police efforts include joint patrols with the San Bernardino County Sheriff’s Department and the California Highway Patrol. As of November 2006, Part 1 Crime (Murders, Rape, Robbery, Assault, Burglary and Theft) was down 14.07 percent from 2005. Stricter enforcement caused a rise in both juvenile and adult arrests.

San Bernardino has long battled high crime rates. According to statistics published by Morgan Quitno, San Bernardino was the 16th most dangerous US city in 2003, 18th in 2004 and 24th in 2005. San Bernardino’s murder rate was 29 per 100,000 in 2005, the 13th highest murder rate in the country and the third highest in the state of California after Compton and Richmond. Police efforts have significantly reduced crime in 2008 and a major drop collectively since 1993 when the city’s murder rate placed ninth in the nation. Thirty two killings occurred in 2009, a number identical to 2008 and the lowest murder rate in San Bernardino since 2002, but only a third of cases led to arrests. According to findings by the U.S. Census Bureau, San Bernardino was among the most poverty-stricken cities in the nation, second nationally behind Detroit.

The San Bernardino Police Department has a holding area, but pre-trial arrested suspects are transported to the West Valley Detention Center in Rancho Cucamonga. Sentenced criminals are held at the Glen Helen Rehabilitation Center, in the northern limits of the city in the Verdemont neighborhood. While the Central Detention Center, located at 630 East Rialto Avenue in San Bernardino, served as the main jail from 1971–1992, today it mostly serves federal prisoners under contract.

In the California State Senate, San Bernardino is split between the 20th Senate District, represented by Democrat Connie Leyva, and the 23rd Senate District, represented by Republican Mike Morrell. In the California State Assembly vinegar as meat tenderizer, it is split between the 40th Assembly District, represented by Republican Marc Steinorth, and the 47th Assembly District, represented by Democrat Eloise Reyes.

In the United States House of Representatives, San Bernardino is in California’s 31st congressional district, which has a Cook PVI of D+5 and is represented by Democrat Pete Aguilar.

San Bernardino is primarily served by the San Bernardino City Unified School District, the eighth largest district in the state, although it is also served by Rim of the World (far north, mountains), Redlands (far south east) and Rialto (far west) Unified School Districts.

The district, as signified by its name, has elementary, intermediate, and high schools. The comprehensive high schools are:

San Bernardino is part of the Los Angeles Nielsen area. As such, most its residents receive the same local television and radio stations as residents of Los Angeles. KVCR-DT, a PBS affiliate operated by the San Bernardino Community College District, is the only local San Bernardino television station. KPXN, the Los Angeles Ion Television network affiliate, is licensed to San Bernardino, but contains no local content. Most of the northern section of San Bernardino cannot receive over-the-air television broadcasts from Los Angeles because Mount Baldy, and other San Gabriel Mountain peaks, block transmissions from Mount Wilson. Since the 1960s, most North San Bernardino residents have required cable television to obtain television. Today, the city has one main cable franchise: the city has Charter Communications. Mountain Shadow Cable is a small local company that provides services to the eponymous mobile home park. DBS satellite also has a presence. Local programming is handled by the city’s Public, educational, and government access (PEG) cable TV channel KCSB-TV.

Historically, San Bernardino has had a number of newspapers. Today, the San Bernardino Sun, founded in 1894 (but was the continuation of an earlier paper) publishes in North San Bernardino, and has a circulation area roughly from Yucaipa to Fontana, including the mountain communities. Many older residents refer to the Sun as the Sun-Telegram, its name when it merged with the afternoon Telegram in the 1960s. The Precinct Reporter has been publishing weekly since 1965, primarily serving African American residents. Its circulation also includes Riverside County and Pomona Valley. There is also the Black Voice News that previously served Riverside has been in the area over 30 years and has more recently served African Americans that live in the community. Another local newspaper centered mostly around the African American community is the Westside Story Newspaper, established in 1987. Their coverage area extends to the greater area of San Bernardino County. They currently operate locally and online. The Inland Catholic Byte is the newspaper of the Roman Catholic Diocese of San Bernardino. The Los Angeles Times is also widely circulated.

The Inland Empire also has its own Arbitron area. Therefore, there are several radio stations that broadcast in San Bernardino or other Inland Empire cities. These include rock station KHTI, country music station KFRG, NPR member station KVCR and news/talk/music station KCAA 1050 AM, with studios in the Carousel Mall. Other than government or media outlets, there is no major internet site made for the Inland Empire.

San Bernardino has a system of mostly publicly maintained local streets, including major arterials, some private streets, state highways, and interstate highways.

The city’s street system is laid out in a grid network, mostly aligned with the public land survey system. The major streets are north-south streets, from the west, are: Meridian Avenue, Mount Vernon Avenue, E Street, Arrowhead Avenue, Sierra Way, Waterman Avenue, Tippecanoe Avenue, Del Rosa Avenue, Sterling Avenue, Arden Avenue, Victoria Avenue, Palm Avenue, and Boulder Street. The major east-west streets, from the north, are: Northpark Boulevard, Kendall Avenue, 40th Street, Marshall Boulevard, 30th Street, Highland Avenue, Base Line (Street), 9th Street, 5th Street, 2nd Street, Rialto Avenue, Mill Street, Orange Show Road, and Hospitality Lane.

The state highways include:

Freeways include:

Amtrak’s Southwest Chief, operating between Los Angeles and Chicago, has one daily train in each direction that stops at the San Bernardino station.

San Bernardino is served by the Metrolink regional rail service. Lines include: the Metrolink Inland Empire-Orange County Line and the Metrolink San Bernardino Line.

Plans are underway by SANBAG to create a passenger rail link to Redlands, California, with potential station-stops at Mill Street and Hospitality Lane. It would connect with the downtown mutimodal transit center that is under construction in the downtown area, where passengers would be able to connect with Metrolink, BRT, and regular bus service from MARTA, Omnitrans, and VVTA.

The city of San Bernardino is a member of the joint-powers authority of Omnitrans and MARTA. A Bus Rapid Transit corridor, called sbX Green Line, connects the north part of the city near California State University, San Bernardino and the Verdemont Hills area with the Jerry L. Pettis VA Medical Center in Loma Linda, CA. Additional bus routes and on-demand shuttle service for the disabled and elderly is also provided by Omnitrans. MARTA provides a connection between downtown and the mountain communities custom football t shirts.

San Bernardino International Airport is physically located within the city. Several warehouses have been, and continue to be, built in the vicinity. The facility, itself, is within the jurisdiction of the Inland Valley Development Agency, a joint powers authority, and the San Bernardino Airport Authority. Hillwood, a venture run by H. Ross Perot, Jr., is the master developer of the project, which it calls AllianceCalifornia. The airport does not currently offer commercial passenger service. However, both the domestic and international terminals have been completed and are ready for passenger service.

San Bernardino has eleven sister cities, as designated by Sister Cities International and the Mayor’s office of the City of San Bernardino:

San Bernardino skyline

Heavy San Bernardino snowfall.

San Bernardino, Amtrak station, Santa Fe Depot

1 Audio for TV channel 6 (KRPE-LP/Rel)

Gestreepte bunzing

De gestreepte bunzing of zorilla (Ictonyx striatus) is een marterachtige. Het dier vertoont veel gelijkenissen met de gestreepte skunk goalkeeper gloves nz, maar de soorten zijn niet nauw verwant.

De vacht is donkerbruin met vier witte strepen, die van het hoofd safe water bottles, via het lichaam naar de staart lopen. Een volwassen exemplaar kan 60 cm lang worden, inclusief een 20 tot 30 cm lange staart. De kop-romplengte bedraagt 28 tot 38 centimeter. Mannetjes zijn gemiddeld 1,4 kg zwaar, vrouwtjes wegen ongeveer 1 kg. Er wordt aangenomen dat de gestreepte bunzing 15 jaar oud kan worden.

De gestreepte bunzing is een solitaire vleeseter die in de nachtelijke uren op vogels, muizen, grote insecten en kleine reptielen jaagt. Om potentiële vijanden af te schrikken scheidt hij via anale klieren een stinkende vloeistof af.

De gestreepte bunzing komt voornamelijk voor in savannen, maar is ook in halfwoestijnen en meer bosachtige streken te vinden van West tot Oost-Afrika en Zuid-Afrika.

Tricholoma equestre

Améliorez sa vérifiabilité en les associant par des références à l’aide d’appels de notes.

Tricholome équestre, Chevalier

Tricholome équestre ou Chevalier

Nom binominal

Tricholoma equestre
(L.) P. Kumm. 1871

Tricholoma equestre, de ses nombreux noms vernaculaires, le tricholome équestre, Chevalier, également nommé tricholome chevalier, tricholome des chevaliers, Bidaou (du gascon bidàu, appellation régionale dans les Landes de Gascogne), Canari ou encore Jaunet, est un champignon basidiomycète, non comestible, du genre Tricholoma, de la famille des Tricholomataceae.

Son qualificatif viendrait de ce qu’il était servi à la table des chevaliers, contrairement au bolet des bouviers par exemple. Ses autres noms vernaculaires se réfèrent à sa couleur jaune. Il s’est aussi appelé auratum (doré) et flavovirens (jaune-vert) mais on considère aujourd’hui qu’il s’agit d’espèces distinctes.

Tricholoma equestre var. equestre (L.) P. Kumm conair cls1 fabric shaver. 1871

Le chapeau, de 5 à 10 cm de diamètre, est hémisphérique, convexe, puis s’étale se creusant parfois.

Les individus sont grégaires.

La marge est ondulée et parfois striée.

La cuticule, légèrement visqueuse sous la pluie, retient de la terre et des débris végétaux. Elle est de couleur jaune vif à jaune olivacé, jaune olivâtre à jaune vif, mouchetée de noir vers le centre, se couvrant ensuite de squamules ochracées donnant un aspect fibrilleux au centre ou sur l’ensemble de la surface.

Les lames sont assez serrées, inégales stainless steel in water, jaune citrin puis sulphurin.

Le pied est robuste, 7 à 10 cm, concolore au chapeau drinking water glass bottles, ferme et trapu, fibrilleux, s’épaississant souvent vers la base.

La chair est assez épaisse, blanche, teintée de jaune sous la cuticule et dans le pied.

L’odeur est faible, nulle à faiblement fongique ; chez les sujets plus vieux, elle est parfois terreuse à moisie sous les lames.

La saveur est douce.

La sporée est blanchâtre à jaunâtre

Il vient sous les feuillus comme sous les conifères, appréciant la couverture des pins et épicéas, plutôt en terrain siliceux, acides et sableux, de l’automne à l’hiver. Plus rarement sous les feuillus.

Il est facilement repérable car il forme une petite motte de terre sableuse lorsque son « chapeau » perce le sol, bien qu’il arrive à pratiquer le mimétisme en empruntant toutes les nuances du sable et du brunissement des mousses how do you tenderize meat.

Ce champignon avait par le passé une réputation de très bon comestible mais ces dernières années lui ont valu d’être classé dans les espèces toxiques. Comestible apprécié (consommé en grande quantité dans les Landes de Gascogne, notamment dans la préparation des salmis), il est, comme le Tricholome doré (Tricholoma auratum), depuis 2001 classé dans la catégorie des champignons toxiques à cause de cas d’empoisonnements (rhabdomyolyse), parfois mortels, intervenus après une consommation excessive ou répétée (supérieure à 150 grammes, même répartis sur plusieurs jours) (voir la liste des champignons toxiques). Ces notions de volume supportable par l’humain étant sujettes à variations en fonction de sa morphologie et de son état de santé, il est plus prudent de s’abstenir.

L’espèce a également une forte capacité de concentration du césium 137.

Le tricholome équestre est interdit en France à la vente et à l’importation : après que 12 cas de rhabdomyolyses aigües (destruction des cellules musculaires), survenus dans le sud-ouest de la France entre 1992 et 2000, dont trois mortels ont été rapportés.

Les cas observés ont été clairement imputés à une consommation excessive de tricholome équestre ; le temps de latence varie de 24 à 72 heures après ingestion. Les premiers signes associent une fatigue musculaire anormale, des douleurs musculaires prédominant au niveau des hanches et des épaules ainsi que des sueurs sans fièvre. Les troubles digestifs sont mineurs voire absents. Les symptômes associés à une consommation de tricholomes doivent faire l’objet d’une consultation immédiate.

Comme il s’agit d’une espèce recherchée, les mycologues indiquent parfois des risques de confusion avec des amanites plus ou moins jaunes, Amanite citrine voire Amanite phalloïde, ou bien avec des cortinaires tels que Cortinarius splendens.

Le Tricholome chevalier ne possède ni volve ni anneau ni cortine, pas plus d’ailleurs par exemple que la chair cassante des Russules jaunes. Il ne peut guère être confondu qu’avec d’autres Tricholomes, et notamment :

Principaux caractères distinctifs de Tricholoma equestre

Pied robuste

Lames serrées

Marge relevée

Marge révolutée

Tricholoma equestre est parfois confondu avec les espèces suivantes :

Tricholoma auratum

Tricholoma flavovirens

Tricholoma sejunctum

Tricholoma sulphureum

Sur les autres projets Wikimedia :

MCM Rucksack | Kelme Outlet | maje dresses outlet| maje dresses for sale

kelme paul frank outlet new balance outlet bogner outlet le coq sportif outlet Söckchen Plädoyer für Socken schwingenden Röcken