''' is the name for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's radio and television service in the Canadian Arctic. Originally known as the CBC Northern Service, its first operations began in 1958 with radio broadcasts (including the takeover of CFYK (CFYK (AM))—originally a Royal Canadian Signal Corps-owned, community-run station in Yellowknife, Northwest Territories, which began broadcasting in 1948). Around the same time, the CBC took over CHFC in Fort Churchill (then an army camp in northern Manitoba); the station had previously run a variety of programs, including American AFRS shows. Peter Mansbridge is its most distinguished alumnus. The station in Churchill was closed in the late 1970s and moved to Rankin Inlet as CBQR-FM. **Coral Harbour (Coral Harbour, Nunavut), (Coral Harbour Airport) **Rankin Inlet (Rankin Inlet Airport) **Repulse Bay (Repulse Bay, Nunavut) (Repulse Bay Airport) birth_date
the Huntsville Otters, which has had players move on to major junior A in the Ontario Hockey League. There has been a new Junior C Hockey team reintroduced to the town as of 2012 season. Huntsville is one of three Canadian towns hosting Ironman 70.3 triathlons. Huntsville also has a large soccer community, run by the Huntsville Soccer Club with over 1,000 participants in total. Over 800 kids aged 2–19 play with the rest being made up of adult players. Huntsville is home to many prolific Golf courses and as such is a Golf destination for many Golf enthusiasts. Courses in or close to Huntsville include Deerhurst Highlands, The Mark O'Meara Course at Grandview (Grandview Golf Club), and Bigwin Island Golf Club thumb Bigwin in the fall (File:Fallairphoto.jpg) In film * Most of the 1995 (1995 in film) film It Takes Two (It Takes Two (1995 film)), starring Kirstie Alley, Steve Guttenberg and Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen, was filmed at Camp Mini-Yo-We, which is located within the city's boundaries. * The opening sequence of the Walt Disney film ''The Incredible Journey (The Incredible Journey (film))'' showcases the village of Aspdin from the air. In this scene Muskoka's oldest stone church, St. Mary's Anglican, can clearly be seen. * A part of the 1989 film ''Welcome Home'', starring Kris Kristofferson, was shot at Lion's Lookout. Media Radio * FM 94.3 - CBLU (CBLA-FM), CBC Radio One * FM 98.9 - CJLF-3 (CJLF-FM), Christian (contemporary Christian music) * FM 105.5 - CFBK (CFBK-FM) The Moose 105.5, Rock (Rock music) * FM 106.9 - CBL-1 (CBL-FM), CBC Radio 2 * FM 88.7 - CKAR (CKAR-FM), Hunters Bay Radio * Online Media - Hunters Bay Radio www.muskokaonline.com community radio Television * Channel 8: CBLT-TV-2 (CBLT-TV) - CBC (CBC Television) * Channel 11: CICI-TV-11 (CICI-TV) - CTV (CTV television network) * Channel 13: CICA-TV-13 (CICA-TV) - TVOntario * Cable 10: TVCogeco - Cogeco Cable Huntsville Gravenhurst Newspaper * ''Huntsville Forester'' (published by Metroland Media Group) * "What's Up Muskoka" (published by Cottage Country Communications) a division of Sun Media * "Muskoka Magazine" (published by Cottage Country Communications) a division of Sun Media Notable residents The company operates eight retail stores, located in Bobcaygeon, Minden (Minden, Ontario), Bancroft (Bancroft, Ontario), Lindsay (Lindsay, Ontario), Uxbridge (Uxbridge, Ontario), Huntsville (Huntsville, Ontario), and Peterborough (Peterborough, Ontario) and Barrie. Ontario provincial police (w:Ontario provincial police) (OPP) are also investigating two other bodies this long weekend in May. Human remains were found in a construction area near Barrie (w:Barrie, Ontario) and a body was also found near Huntsville (w:Huntsville, Ontario) in a roadside ditch. A firebombing at a Royal Bank of Canada (w:Royal Bank of Canada) branch in Ottawa (w:Ottawa) has resulted in an urgent call for OPP re-inforcements. Ontario security has been increased in preparation for the June 26-27 G20 summit (w:2010 G-20 Toronto summit) at the Metro Toronto Convention Centre (w:Metro Toronto Convention Centre) and the G8 summit in Huntsville and the ensuing arrival of international leaders and delegations.
title '''Destinations from Stratford-upon-Avon''' Northwest Redditch, '''Birmingham''' North Sutton Coldfield, '''Solihull''' The counties were also far smaller than in the original proposals, being trimmed at each successive stage - the Redcliffe Maud report had included Chester in Merseyside and Redditch and Stafford in West Midlands. The Conservative policy favoured retaining historic boundaries as far as was practicable, and the White Paper proposals generally reduced the metropolitan counties to the continuously built up
Corporation 's radio and television service in the Canadian Arctic. Originally known as the CBC Northern Service, its first operations began in 1958 with radio broadcasts (including the takeover of CFYK (CFYK (AM))—originally a Royal Canadian Signal Corps-owned, community-run station in Yellowknife, Northwest Territories, which began broadcasting in 1948). Around the same time, the CBC took over CHFC in Fort Churchill (then an army camp in northern Manitoba); the station had previously run a variety of programs, including American AFRS shows. Peter Mansbridge is its most distinguished alumnus. The station in Churchill was closed in the late 1970s and moved to Rankin Inlet as CBQR-FM. The primary CBC North television production centre is in Yellowknife (CFYK (CFYK-TV)), with smaller production centres in Whitehorse (Whitehorse, Yukon) (CFWH (CFWH-TV)) and Iqaluit (CFFB (CFFB-TV)). The CBC North television service is seen through a network of both CBC (Canadian Broadcasting Corporation)-owned and community-owned rebroadcasters in virtually all communities in the Northwest Territories, the Yukon, and Nunavut. CBC North is essentially a television system within a larger network, airing the same programming as CBC Television (with some exceptions). The station airs an hour-long evening news program known as ''CBC News: Northbeat (CBC Television local newscasts)'', anchored by Randy Henderson. It was the sole local newscast that was not merged into Canada Now from 2000 to 2006. The song appears on an album of the same name (Northwest Passage (album)) released by Rogers in 1981, and is considered one of the classic songs in Canadian music history. In the 2005 CBC Radio One series ''50 Tracks: The Canadian Version'', "Northwest Passage" ranked fourth, behind only Neil Young's "Heart of Gold (Heart of Gold (Neil Young song))", Barenaked Ladies' "If I Had $1,000,000" and Ian and Sylvia's "Four Strong Winds". It has been referred to as one of Canada's unofficial anthems by Prime Minister (Prime Minister of Canada) Stephen Harper, "''Ladies and gentlemen, I’d like to end by leaving you with a line from Stan Rogers’ unofficial Canadian anthem – Northwest Passage.''" Address by the Prime Minister Stephen Harper, 17 August 2006 in Yellowknife. and former Governor General (Governor General of Canada) Adrienne Clarkson quoted the song both in her first official address Canadian Encyclopedia and in her speech at the dedication of the new Canadian embassy in Berlin. "Her Excellency the Right Honourable Adrienne Clarkson: Speech on the Occasion of the Official Opening of the Canadian Embassy" * Falls of Neuse Road is the first article is a series of articles I would like to do for Streets in Raleigh, NC. If I can get this to be an actual article, I will add photos and possibly a map. Please be kind and vote for this article. --Master Redyva (User:REDYVA) (talk (User talk:REDYVA)) 19:23, 23 November 2007 (UTC) * '''Do not delete.''' Please review the article. The road is notable. It has history, current and past. It is not just a road. I have tried to clean the article up to get rid of non-encyclopedic phrasing. With work, this could be a better article, even providing information for people in Yellowknife. Master Redyva (User:REDYVA) (talk (User talk:REDYVA)) 20:00, 29 November 2007 (UTC) *'''Keep or Merge''' SameDayService (User:SameDayService) 23:35, 30 November 2007 (UTC) thumb 250px Yellowknife River looking downstream near where it flows under the Ingraham Trail (File:Yellowknife River downstream.JPG) The '''Yellowknife River''' is a river in the Northwest Territories, Canada. It flows south and empties into Yellowknife Bay, part of Great Slave Lake, at the city of Yellowknife. The name of the river derives from the Yellowknife tribe (Yellowknife (tribe)), a First Nations people that formerly lived in the area. - Yellowknife (Regional Hospital) Heliport (List of heliports in Canada#294) CEH7 Yellowknife, Northwest Territories - - '''Yellowknife Airport''' CYZF YZF Yellowknife, Northwest Territories - - Yellowknife Water Aerodrome CEN9 Yellowknife, Northwest Territories - Wikipedia:Yellowknife,_Northwest_Territories Commons:Yellowknife, Northwest Territories
Commons:Category:Malawi WikiPedia:Malawi Dmoz:Regional Africa Malawi
of food production such as agro-forestry. Piloted in Ethiopia in the 1990s it has spread to Malawi, Uganda, Eritrea and Kenya. In an analysis of the programme by the Overseas Development Institute, CABDA's focus on individual and community capacity-building is highlighted. This enables farmers to influence and drive their own development through community-run institutions, bringing food security to their household and region.
through community-run institutions, bringing food security to their household and region. Somaliland has political
When she was one year old, the family relocated to a neighborhood in Houston, Texas and were eventually admitted to a gated community run by a strict Buddhist temple (List of Buddhist temples). Commons:Category:Vietnam
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has incorporated in the national school curriculum. The Chief Rabbi has also pushed for community run projects to combat crime in the country. In Canada, similar revolts occurred notably in Vancouver, Toronto, Halifax (Halifax Regional Municipality), Montreal and Quebec City. Road protests in the United Kingdom have taken place since the 1960s. Protests on a smaller scale occurred later in the 1970s in Australia. Image:Grand and Toy Bloor West.jpg 250px right