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7:40
cool CS kills
30 Oct 2007
304
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1:53
www.juvenesvolley****
21 Dec 2011
249
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5:14
Direito Autoral
25 Feb 2012
146
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4:16
CR7 goal secured Juventus’ 3-1 win over Sassuolo and was his 15th goal this season (most in the league) This is the o providing all the latest highlights, interviews, news and features to keep you up to date with all things Italian football.
15 Jan 2021
512
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0:57
Gaudeamus igitur juvenes dum sumus!
4 May 2008
332
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10:43
A venit si finalul unor ani frumosi si minunati petrecut alaturi de cei mai buni prieteni,colegii si profesorii nostri.Chiar daca unii vom continua studiile aici unde ne-am format ca buni sau mai putin buni fizicieni,chiar daca nu vom continua,aceste amintiri vor fi aici mult timp sa ne aminteasca unde ne-am cladit,cine ne-a cladit si alaturi de cine am ajuns gigantzi ai Pamantului. ****Gaudeamus igitur, juvenes dum sumus!**** *Sa ne bucuram, asadar, cat inca suntem tineri!*
18 May 2008
903
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1:48
Frank Shorter (USA) 2:12:19 Karel Lismont (BEL) 2:14:31 Mamo Wolde (ETH) 2:15:08 4. Kenneth Moore (USA) 2:15:39 5. Kenji Kimihara (JPN) 2:16:27 6. Ron Hill (GBR) 2:16:30 7. Donald MacGregor (GBR) 2:16:34 8. Jack Foster (NZL) 2:16:56 9. Jack Bacheler (USA) 2:17:38 10. Lengissa Bedane (ETH) 2:18:36 11. Seppo Nikkari (FIN) 2:18:49 12. Akio Usami (JPN) 2:18:58 13. Derek Clayton (AUS) 2:19:49 14. Yuri Velikorodnykh (URS) 2:20:02 15. Anatoly Baranov (URS) 2:20:10 16. Paul Angenvoorth (FRG) 2:20:19 17. Richard Mabuza (SWZ) 2:20:39 18. Demisse Wolde (ETH) 2:20:44 19. Reino Paukkonen (FIN) 2:21:06 20. Colin Kirkham (GBR) 2:21:54 21. Antonio Brutti (ITA) 2:22:12 22. Dave McKenzie (NZL) 2:22:19 23. Daniel McDaid (IRL) 2:22:25 24. Renato Martini (ITA) 2:22:41 25. Eckhard Lesse (GDR) 2:22:49 26. Jacinto Sabinal (MEX) 2:22:56 27. Gyula Toth (HUN) 2:22:59 28. Fernand Kolbeck (FRA) 2:23:01 29. Hernán Barreneche (COL) 2:23:40 30. Jørgen Jensen (DEN) 2:24:00 31. Manfred Steffny (FRG) 2:24:25 32. Lutz Philipp (FRG) 2:24:25 33. Ferenc Szekeres (HUN) 2:25:17 34. Terry Manners (AUS) 2:25:29 35. Igor Cherbak (URS) 2:25:37 36. Yoshiaki Unetami (JPN) 2:25:59 37. Kim Chang-Son (PRK) 2:26:45 38. Franco de Menego (ITA) 2:26:52 39. Agustin Fernández-Diaz (ESP) 2:27:14 40. Edward Stawiarz (POL) 2:28:12 41. Armando Aldegalega (POR) 2:28:24 42. Desmond McGann (IRL) 2:28:31 43. Carlos Cuque (GUA) 2:28:37 44. Alfons Sidler (SUI) 2:29:09 45. Alfredo Penaloza (MEX) 2:29:51 46. Walter Van Renterghem (BEL) 2:29:58 47. Donald Walsh (IRL) 2:31:12 48. Álvaro Mejía (COL) 2:31:56 49. Ryu Man-Hyong (PRK) 2:32:29 50. Carlos Pérez (ESP) 2:33:22 51. Rafael Tadeo (MEX) 2:35:48 52. Víctor Mora (COL) 2:37:34 53. Fernando Molina (ARG) 2:38:18 54. Julio Quevedo (GUA) 2:40:38 55. Ramón Cabrera (ARG) 2:42:37 56. Matthews Kambale (MAW) 2:45:50 57. Hla Thein (BIR) 2:48:53 58. Ricardo Condori (BOL) 2:56:11 59. Fulgence Kwabu (UGA) 2:57:04 60. Bahadur Jit Bahktra (NEP) 2:57:58 61. Crispin Quispe (BOL) 3:07:22 62. Maurice Charlotin (HAI) 3:29:21 — Gaston Roelants (BEL) DNF — Rodolfo Gómez (NCA) DNF — Ismail Akçay (TUR) DNF — Nazario Araujo (ARG) DNF — Juvenal Rocha (BOL) DNF — Pekka Tiihonen (FIN) DNF — Richard Juma (KEN) DNF — Jama Awil Aden (SOM) DNF — Lucien Rosa (SRI) DNF — Shagi Musa Medani (SUD) DNF — Julius Wakachu (TAN) DN ______________________________________________________________ En este video aparece mi papá participando en la competencia de Maratón en Munich 1972. Su nombre: Jacinto Sabinal Romero de México.
13 Aug 2010
3810
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2:03
Performed by male choir of MEPhI 50 years anniversary at Moscow conservatory Исполняет мужской хор МИФИ на концерте, посвященном 50 летию хора в большом зале московской консерватории Гаудеамус - старинный студенческий гимн Gaudeamus igitur Juvenes dum sumus Post jucundum juventutem Post molestam senectutem Nos habebit humus. Let us rejoice therefore While we are young. After a pleasant youth After a troublesome old age The earth will have us. Ubi sunt qui ante nos In mundo fuere? Vadite ad superos Transite in inferos Hos si vis videre. Where are they Who were in the world before us? You may cross over to heaven You may go to hell If you wish to see them. Vita nostra brevis est Brevi finietur. Venit mors velociter Rapit nos atrociter Nemini parcetur. Our life is brief It will be finished shortly. Death comes quickly Atrociously, it snatches us away. No one is spared. Vivat academia Vivant professores Vivat membrum quodlibet Vivat membra quaelibet Semper sint in flore. Long live the academy! Long live the teachers! Long live each male student! Long live each female student! May they always flourish! Vivant omnes virgines Faciles, formosae. Vivant et mulieres Tenerae amabiles Bonae laboriosae. Long live all maidens Easy and beautiful! Long live mature women also, Tender and loveable And full of good labor. Vivant et republica et qui illam regit. Vivat nostra civitas, Maecenatum caritas Quae nos hic protegit. Long live the State And the One who rules it! Long live our City And the charity of benefactors Which protects us here! Pereat tristitia, Pereant osores. Pereat diabolus, Quivis antiburschius Atque irrisores. (vers. C. W. Kindeleben 1781) Let sadness perish! Let haters perish! Let the devil perish! Let whoever is against our school Who laughs at it, perish!
12 Nov 2010
1540
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5:09
*******www.universotricolor**** *******www.universotricolor**** *******www.universotricolor**** *******www.universotricolor**** -------------------- O jogador Serginho do São Caetano morre em campo, na partida contra o São Paulo. ------------------------------------- Zetti; Vitor, Adílson, Ronaldo e Ronaldo Luiz; Pintado, Toninho Cerezo Dinho e Raí; Müller, Palinha e Cafú. Técnico: Telê Santana São Paulo Sampa Tricolor Morumbi Pacaembu Campeao Mundial Bimundial Trimundial Bi Tri Tetra Zetti, Cafu, Válber, Ronaldão e André Luiz; Doriva, Dinho, Toninho Cerezo e Leonardo; Muller e Palhinha Juninho Rogério Ceni; Fabão, Lugano e Edcarlos; Cicinho, Mineiro, Josué, Danilo e Júnior; Amoroso e Aloísio Grafite Paulo Autuori Dagoberto Borges Pirulito Alex Silva sexo japão toyota corinthians timão gaviões spfc gamba coringão tevez tricolor independente morumbi torcida são paulo são paulo spfc tricolor paulista tri mundial libertadores luis fabiano torcida independente gol artilheiro futebol Rogério Ceni Ilsinho Fabão Miranda Júnior Josué Mineiro Souza Thiago Danilo Leandro Alex Silva Aloísio Lenílson Muricy Ramalho aloisio lenilson cicero pompeu de toledo estadio souza andre dias breno jorge wagner richarlyson hernanes leandro dagoberto aloisio borges hugo junior torcida arquibancada festa hincha rincha fifa soccer arte campeonato brasileiro copa libertadores campeonato mundial recopa supercopa campeonato paulista gols gol flamengo corinthians santos palmeiras Waldir Peres; Getúlio, Tecão, Bezerra e Antenor; Chicão, Teodoro Peres e Dario Pereira; Zé Sérgio, Mirandinha e Viana Neca Rubens Minelli.Ricardo Rocha Pita Careca Evair Dario Pereyra Fonseca Rômulo Wagner Basílio Gilmar Rinaldi Pepe Waldir Peres Getúlio Gassen Nei Dario Pereyra Marinho Chagas, Almir, Heriberto e Renato; Paulo César Tatu, Serginho e Mário Sérgio Formiga Gilmar, Zé Teodoro, Oscar, Dario Pereyra e Nelsinho; Marcio Araújo, Silas Pita e Falcão Freitas; Müller, Careca e Sidney Cilinho. Casagrande Roger; Gabriel, Émerson, Jean e Lino; Maldonado, Fábio Simplício, Adriano e Lúcio Flávio Souza Sandro Hiroshi Oliveira e Reinaldo Rafael. Oswaldo de Oliveira mascote José Eduardo Mesquita Pimenta Fernando José Casal de Rey José Augusto Bastos Neto Paulo Amaral Marcelo Portugal Gouvêa Juvenal Juvêncio bebeto cilinho romario cuca emerson leao joreca jose poy levir culpi mario sergio mario travaglini nelsinho baptista oswaldo alvarez paulo autuori carpegiani valdir de moraes feola frança marcelinho paraiba leonidas da silva Arthur Friedenreich friendereich tricolormania spnet tricolor paulista valdir peres Torneio Rio-São Paulo Campeonato Brasileiro saopaulofc Conmebol Campeonato Mundial de Clubes Copa Libertadores da América taça libertadores Recopa Sul-Americana Campeonato Paulista Troféu Ramón de Carranza Torneio Teresa Herrera milan liverpool barcelona Torneio Roberto Gomes Pedrosa paulo machado de carvalho pacaembu morumbi caninde vila belmiro copa sao paulo copa sp junior juniores jamelli 1970 1971 1975 1977 1980 1981 1985 1986 1987 1989 1991 1992 1993 1994 1998 2001 2002 2005 2006 2007 dragoes da real independente falange sampa show kaka cafu kaká Newell's Old Boys newells LG reebook reebok fast shop futebol orkut youtube tam Adriano Borges Dagoberto 2008 palmeiras porco Alex Silva Miranda Andre Dias Joilson Richarlyson Richarlysson Richa Ricky Rick Júnior Junior Pacaembu Parque Antartica chiqueiro 2009
22 Apr 2012
6689
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1:36
Source: *******qz****/98428/deceit-fraud-and-first-world-problems-brics-graduated-to-the-sports-big-leagues-and-now-regret-it/ Somewhere between the first protest over transit fare hikes in Sao Paulo and president Dilma Rousseff’s public address three weeks later, football and the Olympic Games found themselves swept into the heart of Brazilian anger. The outcry had centered around failed social services, corruption, and misplaced expenditure. As the crowds grew from tens of thousand to a million-strong on June 20, Brazil’s two biggest sporting show pieces—the 2014 World Cup football and the 2016 Olympic Games—were turned into symbols of everything wrong with the government and the country’s elite. On the day of the Confederations Cup (a preparatory event for 2014) semi-final, between Brazil and Uruguay in Belo Horizonte, 50,000 clashed with police a few miles from the stadium. In Brasilia, a peaceful yet more symbolic protest took place as the crowds kicked footballs over a police cordon—and toward the Congress. Until Brazil’s winter of discontent, most criticism in countries hosting football World Cups or the Olympics tended to emanate from a relatively small fringe group protesting escalating costs and tax burdens. In Brazil, though, what the world saw was protest against the world’s two biggest sporting events on a gigantic, unprecedented scale. On a scale that fittingly almost belonged to the dizzy perch that the Olympics and the World Cup occupy in the hierarchy of “eventism.” The roar of outrage against the World Cup has come from a nation tied into the sport, which writer Alex Bellos calls, “the strongest symbol of Brazilian identity.” In Futebol; The Brazilian Way of Life, Bellos writes, “no other country is branded by a single sport … to the extent that Brazil is by football.” The June demonstrations proved that Brazilians have put their beloved football in its place. Firmly behind what eventually matters more: education, jobs, health services, security. Rousseff and FIFA president Sepp Blatter were booed during the Confederations Cup opening. The world’s most celebrated footballer Pele was shouted down after his taped video message said, “Let’s forget all of this mayhem that’s happening in Brazil, all of these protests, and let’s remember that the national team is our country, our blood.” On social media, Reuters reported scathing responses: “Pele, your ignorance is in proportion with your footballing genius.” “Go to the hospitals, take a bus with no security, then I want to see if you keep saying stupid things.” This month’s consequences will play themselves out for Brazilians between now and kick-off 2014. The most beneficial fallout on the rest of world, though, could be if June 2013 calls time on the gargantuan size and cost of world sport’s high-priced “mega-events” particularly in developing nations and their growing economies. It is no coincidence that in the last five years the “BRICS” nations have either bid for or hosted mega sporting events. • Brazil [B] will host the World Cup and the Olympics • Russia [R] will host the 2014 Winter Olympics and the 2018 World Cup football • India [I] staged the 2010 Commonwealth Games, bid for the 2014 Asian Games and, despite its weak footballing structures, is once again bidding for the under-17 World Cup football. • China [C] hosted the 2008 Olympics • South Africa [S] the 2010 World Cup football. In 2018, PyeongChang, Korea will stage the Winter Olympics. The rivals to India and its under-17 World Cup are Uzbekistan, South Africa and Ireland. The 2022 World Cup will be held in Qatar. Perhaps the economic grind has led developed countries to arrive at a more realistic appraisal of what hosting mega events really means. The number of bids for the Olympics has been decreasing in the last 20 years. In 1993, the five candidate cities for the 2000 Summer Olympics turned to four in 2009 for the 2016 Games. For 2020, the list is down to three—Istanbul, Madrid and Tokyo. In October 2012, a new coalition government in Netherlands scrapped the country’s bid for the 2028 Olympics in its policy blueprint saying hosting the Games brought “financial risks. There is little support for this in a time of crisis and austerity.” In March this year, the Swiss canton of Graubünden voted against allowing Davos and St. Moritz to bid for the 2020 Winter Olympics. Switzerland is the home of the International Olympic Committee and its own citizens didn’t believe the claims that the winter Olympics would “help tourism and boost the local economy.” That is the classic “booster” claim that lures countries and cities to bid for mega events. The booster offers civic add-ons like improvement in airports, roads, public transport, sports facilities. What should be civic and national administrative duties in the first place are turned into privileges made available to mega event hosts. Tied in with this comes the growing economy’s desire to advertise its arrival among the “high table” of nations with the creation of “world-class” host cities. The storyline of mega events has turned into a tired, formulaic script, which in real terms, has dire results on real people. The development of either sport or the economy is peripheral, the mega event becomes a private sector gravy train whose costs of operation are borne by public funding. Residents of New Delhi, the host city for the 2010 Commonwealth Games, can see patterns and predictive paths in Brazil 2014 and 2016. When a bid is won, citizens are promised that the mega event will involve not a single cent of public money. As cost overlays and delays pile up, the national exchequer is leaned upon to restore national “pride” and prevent the country’s global reputation from being that of a laggard. In New Delhi, the Games Organizing Committee had been expected to generate private sponsorship worth Rs1200 crores (roughly $200 million at the time). Four months before the Games, a mere Rs342 crores ($62 million) was generated before the government asked leading public sector firms like the oil companies to chip in. As New Delhi prepared to host the 2010 Commonwealth Games, conscientious objection around it pertained to escalating costs, the flouting of environmental and labour laws and displacement of the marginalised. These could have been refrains from Athens 2004 where hosting the Games cost $11 billion, twice what had been budgeted, of which $7 billion was billed to taxpayers. The collapse of the Greek economy may not have been directly related to the Games, but in December 2011, even IOC chairman Jacques Rogge told Greek newspaper Kathimerini that it could “fairly” be said that “the 2004 Olympic Games played their part” (in Greece’s debt crisis). “If you look at the external debt of Greece, there would be up to two or three per cent of that which could be attributed to the Games.” During the 2010 Commonwealth Games, he had informed thrilled Indians that the country had “set a good foundation stone for the Olympics bid.” Rogge said with a straight face: “a successful Commonwealth Games can help India mount a serious bid for the Olympics.” One of the most bandied about catch phrases by the mega-event PR machine is the “legacy” left by the mega-event. The idea of legacy itself is left rusting around host cities and countries. Beijing 2008 were the most expensive games costing around $40 billion, but the stadiums once called modern architectural marvels are now struggling to keep themselves sustainable and relevant. Two years later, South Africa spent $5.5 billion on staging the World Cup and finds its new stadiums, particularly in rural Polokwane and Nelspruit, far too large for towns without teams playing in the country’s top flight domestic league. In the runup to London 2012, Reuters photographers produced a slideshow called Ghosts of Olympics past to indicate the desolation of sports venues that had not so long ago hosted the world’s best athletes. Debates of the sustainability of the 2010 projects were met with negative reports after the Commonwealth Games. Its top three officials went to jail under corruption charges and rather than create a surge in Indian sport, India was suspended by the International Olympic Committee in December 2012. London 2012 was meant to be a green, sensible-new-millennium kind of games. The general do-gooderness of the 2012 master plan even prompted a BBC TV show called TwentyTwelve centered around the Games “deliverance” team, including a “Head of Sustainability” with a catch phrase: “Sustainability is not the same as legacy. It is not.” Yet in April 2012, Britain’s National Audit Office said that public sector funding of London 2012 tripled while private sector contributions had dwindled to 2% of the total bill, £11 billion. Its post Games report (pdf) billed the public sector funding package at over £9.2 billion, with more than £500 million spent on security. The private firm given the security contract threw up its hands months before the Games, and ‘fessed up that they couldn’t supply the personnel. In these woeful examples lie echoes of what could well be Brazil’s future. The protests are merely an early response to what lies ahead (without the BBC jokes). Brazil in fact ended up being the only bidder for 2014 World Cup after Colombia backed out in 2007. Brazil’s then-sports minister Orlando Silva had promised that stadium construction and renovation wouldn’t cost the public. Seven years later, Brazilians will have to pay more than 90%. With the recent history of mega events in mind, that was an almost predictable deceit. Twelve stadiums are being either newly constructed or renovated for 2014. Brasilia, whose football team attracts no more than a few hundred fans, will be given a 71,000-seater. Cuiaba and Manaus, which like Brasilia do not have local clubs that feature in the top two tiers of the domestic league, will suddenly have stadiums that can fit in 40,000 ghost spectators. The stadium in Fortaleza, the fifth most unequal city in the world according to the UN, will cost more than $220 million to be renovated and more than 5,000 people have already been moved. A local resident told the Guardian that people were asking, “Who is the World Cup for?” A political scientist called it the “theatre of the authorities.” In the developing world, the mega-event has been turned by the organizers into “bread and circus” metaphor that Roman poet Juvenal rued over almost 2,000 years ago. Except Brazil reminds us that even bread is not so much of a given any more. Analyzing mega-events, a business professor once said, ”One must balance the questions of improving the daily livelihood of the common man with the so-called national prestige that only the pampered urban elite care about.” Only his name tells us the event he was referring to. It doesn’t matter though. Rajesh Chakrabarti of the Indian School of Business in Hyderabad could have been talking about Brazil 2014 and Rio 2016. Read More: *******schmidtgerolf14.wordpress****/about/ *******www.tumblr****/tagged/hendren%20group
1 Jul 2013
1176
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