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May 13, 2014 Day 114 of the Sixth Year - History

May 13, 2014 Day 114 of the Sixth Year - History


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President Barack Obama signs the Medal of Honor award citation with Sergeant Kyle J. White and family in the Oval Office prior to a Medal of Honor ceremony in the East Room of the White House, May 13, 2014.


The Day will be marked at a time when COVID-19 pandemic continues to upend lives and livelihoods of people globally.

Beyond its immediate impact on physical health, the COVID-19 pandemic has also exacerbated psychological suffering and mental health problems, including depression and anxiety, as pandemic-related restrictions continue in various forms in many countries. This has highlighted the urgent need to address the mental health dimension of the pandemic, in addition to the physical health aspects.

The message of Yoga in promoting both the physical and mental well-being of humanity has never been more relevant. A growing trend of people around the world embracing Yoga to stay healthy and rejuvenated and to fight social isolation and depression has been witnessed during the pandemic. Yoga is also playing a significant role in the psycho-social care and rehabilitation of COVID-19 patients in quarantine and isolation. It is particularly helpful in allaying their fears and anxiety.

Recognizing this important role of Yoga, this year’s commemoration of the International Day of Yoga focuses on “Yoga for well-being” - how the practice of Yoga can promote the holistic health of every individual.

The United Nations offers yoga resources to its personnel and others on the COVID-19 portal's section on Wellness.

The World Health Organization mentions yoga as a means to improve health in its Global action plan on physical activity 2018–2030: more active people for a healthier world.

UNICEF says kids can practice many yoga poses without any risk and get the same benefits that adults do. These benefits include increased flexibility and fitness, mindfulness and relaxation.

2021 virtual event

The Permanent Mission of India to the United Nations invites you to an online celebration of the 7th annual International Yoga Day on 21 June 2021, from 8:30 to 10:00 am EST, to be broadcast live on UN WebTV.

The event will open with messages from the President of the United Nations General Assembly and the Deputy Secretary-General of the United Nations, which will be followed by demonstrations of Yoga exercises (asanas) to improve physical, mental, emotional and spiritual health and an Interactive panel discussion on “Yoga for well-being.”

What is Yoga and why do we celebrate it?

Yoga is an ancient physical, mental and spiritual practice that originated in India. The word ‘yoga’ derives from Sanskrit and means to join or to unite, symbolizing the union of body and consciousness.

Today it is practiced in various forms around the world and continues to grow in popularity.

Recognizing its universal appeal, on 11 December 2014, the United Nations proclaimed 21 June as the International Day of Yoga by resolution 69/131.

The International Day of Yoga aims to raise awareness worldwide of the many benefits of practicing yoga.

The draft resolution establishing the International Day of Yoga was proposed by India and endorsed by a record 175 member states. The proposal was first introduced by Prime Minister Narendra Modi in his address during the opening of the 69th session of the General Assembly, in which he said: “Yoga is an invaluable gift from our ancient tradition. Yoga embodies unity of mind and body, thought and action . a holistic approach [that] is valuable to our health and our well-being. Yoga is not just about exercise it is a way to discover the sense of oneness with yourself, the world and the nature.”

The resolution notes “the importance of individuals and populations making healthier choices and following lifestyle patterns that foster good health.” In this regard, the World Health Organization has also urged its member states to help their citizens reduce physical inactivity, which is among the top ten leading causes of death worldwide, and a key risk factor for non-communicable diseases, such as cardiovascular diseases, cancer and diabetes.

But yoga is more than a physical activity. In the words of one of its most famous practitioners, the late B. K. S. Iyengar, “Yoga cultivates the ways of maintaining a balanced attitude in day-to-day life and endows skill in the performance of one’s actions.”


History of Marriage: 13 Surprising Facts

Moonstruck partners pledging eternal love may be the current definition of marriage, but this starry-eyed picture has relatively modern origins.

Though marriage has ancient roots, until recently love had little to do with it.

"What marriage had in common was that it really was not about the relationship between the man and the woman," said Stephanie Coontz, the author of "Marriage, a History: How Love Conquered Marriage," (Penguin Books, 2006). "It was a way of getting in-laws, of making alliances and expanding the family labor force."

But as family plots of land gave way to market economies and Kings ceded power to democracies, the notion of marriage transformed. Now, most Americans see marriage as a bond between equals that's all about love and companionship. [I Don't: 5 Myths About Marriage]

That changing definition has paved the way for same-sex marriage and Wednesday's (June 26) Supreme Court rulings, which struck down the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and dismissed a case concerning Proposition 8.

From polygamy to same-sex marriage, here are 13 milestones in the history of marriage.

1. Arranged alliances

Marriage is a truly ancient institution that predates recorded history. But early marriage was seen as a strategic alliance between families, with the youngsters often having no say in the matter. In some cultures, parents even married one child to the spirit of a deceased child in order to strengthen familial bonds, Coontz said.

2. Family ties

Keeping alliances within the family was also quite common. In the Bible, the forefathers Isaac and Jacob married cousins and Abraham married his half-sister. Cousin marriages remain common throughout the world, particularly in the Middle East. In fact, Rutgers anthropologist Robin Fox has estimated that the majority of all marriages throughout history were between first and second cousins.

3. Polygamy preferred

Monogamy may seem central to marriage now, but in fact, polygamy was common throughout history. From Jacob, to Kings David and Solomon, Biblical men often had anywhere from two to thousands of wives. (Of course, though polygamy may have been an ideal that high-status men aspired to, for purely mathematical reasons most men likely had at most one wife). In a few cultures, one woman married multiple men, and there have even been some rare instances of group marriages. [Life's Extremes: Monogamy vs. Polygamy]

4. Babies optional

In many early cultures, men could dissolve a marriage or take another wife if a woman was infertile. However, the early Christian church was a trailblazer in arguing that marriage was not contingent on producing offspring.

"The early Christian church held the position that if you can procreate you must not refuse to procreate. But they always took the position that they would annul a marriage if a man could not have sex with his wife, but not if they could not conceive," Coontz told LiveScience.

5. Monogamy established

Monogamy became the guiding principle for Western marriages sometime between the sixth and the ninth centuries, Coontz said.

"There was a protracted battle between the Catholic Church and the old nobility and kings who wanted to say 'I can take a second wife,'" Coontz said.

The Church eventually prevailed, with monogamy becoming central to the notion of marriage by the ninth century.

6. Monogamy lite

Still, monogamous marriage was very different from the modern conception of mutual fidelity. Though marriage was legally or sacramentally recognized between just one man and one woman, until the 19th century, men had wide latitude to engage in extramarital affairs, Coontz said. Any children resulting from those trysts, however, would be illegitimate, with no claim to the man's inheritance.

"Men's promiscuity was quite protected by the dual laws of legal monogamy but tolerance &mdash basically enabling &mdash of informal promiscuity," Coontz said.

Women caught stepping out, by contrast, faced serious risk and censure.

7. State or church?

Marriages in the West were originally contracts between the families of two partners, with the Catholic Church and the state staying out of it. In 1215, the Catholic Church decreed that partners had to publicly post banns, or notices of an impending marriage in a local parish, to cut down on the frequency of invalid marriages (the Church eliminated that requirement in the 1980s). Still, until the 1500s, the Church accepted a couple's word that they had exchanged marriage vows, with no witnesses or corroborating evidence needed.

8. Civil marriage

In the last several hundred years, the state has played a greater role in marriage. For instance, Massachusetts began requiring marriage licenses in 1639, and by the 19th-century marriage licenses were common in the United States.

9. Love matches

By about 250 years ago, the notion of love matches gained traction, Coontz said, meaning marriage was based on love and possibly sexual desire. But mutual attraction in marriage wasn't important until about a century ago. In fact, in Victorian England, many held that women didn't have strong sexual urges at all, Coontz said.

10. Market economics

Around the world, family-arranged alliances have gradually given way to love matches, and a transition from an agricultural to a market economy plays a big role in that transition, Coontz said.

Parents historically controlled access to inheritance of agricultural land. But with the spread of a market economy, "it's less important for people to have permission of their parents to wait to give them an inheritance or to work on their parents' land," Coontz said. "So it's more possible for young people to say, 'heck, I'm going to marry who I want.'"

Modern markets also allow women to play a greater economic role, which lead to their greater independence. And the expansion of democracy, with its emphasis on liberty and individual choice, may also have stacked the deck for love matches.

11. Different spheres

Still, marriage wasn't about equality until about 50 years ago. At that time, women and men had unique rights and responsibilities within marriage. For instance, in the United States, marital rape was legal in many states until the 1970s, and women often could not open credit cards in their own names, Coontz said. Women were entitled to support from their husbands, but didn't have the right to decide on the distribution of community property. And if a wife was injured or killed, a man could sue the responsible party for depriving him of "services around the home," whereas women didn't have the same option, Coontz said.

12. Partnership of equals

By about 50 years ago, the notion that men and women had identical obligations within marriage began to take root. Instead of being about unique, gender-based roles, most partners conceived of their unions in terms of flexible divisions of labor, companionship, and mutual sexual attraction.

13. Gay marriage gains ground

Changes in straight marriage paved the way for gay marriage. Once marriage was not legally based on complementary, gender-based roles, gay marriage seemed like a logical next step.

"One of the reasons for the stunningly rapid increase in acceptance of same sex marriage is because heterosexuals have completely changed their notion of what marriage is between a man and a woman," Coontz said. "We now believe it is based on love, mutual sexual attraction, equality and a flexible division of labor."


Player News

View Complete Notes on Fielding Data

  • Pre-1916 SB & CS data for catchers is estimated from catcher assists, games started and opposition stolen bases.
  • From 1916 on SB, CS, Pickoff, & WP data for catchers and pitchers is taken from play-by-play accounts in the retrosheet files. There are several hundred games without pbp from 1916 to 1972 and for those we may not have any data.
  • CG & GS come from the retrosheet data and should be complete and pretty accurate from 1901 on.
  • Innings played (like SB and CS) come from the retrosheet play-by-play data and should be considered mostly complete from 1916 to 1972 and complete from then on.
  • Stats (PO,A,G, etc) for LF-CF-RF positions (since 1901) is taken from play-by-play or box score data as available.
  • Stats (PO,A,G,etc) for C,P,1B,2B,3B,SS,OF positions is taken from the official reported totals and may have been corrected at various times since their publication.
  • For detailed information on which games retrosheet is missing play-by-play from 1916 to 1972, please see their most wanted games list
  • For detailed information on the availability of data on this site by year, see our data coverage page

Cost of Living 1965

1965 the war in Vietnam continues to worsen as whatever the Americans do including major bombing of North Vietnam they continue to lose more men , at the same time the Anti-War movement grows and on November 13 35,000 march on Washington as a protest against the war. There is also civil unrest with rioting, looting and arson in Los Angeles. This was also the first year mandated health warnings appeared on cigarette packets and smoking became a no no. The latest craze in kids toys was the Super Ball and The Skate Board. Fashions also changed as women's skirts got shorter men's hair grew longer as the The miniskirt makes its appearance. The word Hypertext is created to describe linking in early computer systems and computer networking. The St Louis Arch is completed and The Beatles release 4 new albums including "Help".


The Lectionary Page

During the long green season after Pentecost, there are two tracks (or strands) each week for Old Testament readings. Within each track, there is a Psalm chosen to accompany the particular lesson.

The Revised Common Lectionary allows us to make use of either of these tracks, but once a track has been selected, it should be followed through to the end of the Pentecost season, rather than jumping back and forth between the two strands .

The first track of Old Testament readings (“Track 1”) follows major stories and themes, read mostly continuously from week to week. In Year A we begin with Genesis, in Year B we hear some of the great monarchy narratives, and in Year C we read from the later prophets.

A second track of readings (“Track 2”) follows the Roman Catholic tradition of thematically pairing the Old Testament reading with the Gospel reading, often typologically—a sort of foretelling of Jesus Christ’s life and ministry, if you will. This second track is almost identical to our previous Book of Common Prayer lectionary.

Within each track there may be additional readings, complementary to the standard reading these may be used with the standard reading, or in place of it.

( credit to The Rev Dr. J. Barrington Bates)

A Note about Weekday Observances

In 2006, the General Convention of the Episcopal Church gave final approval to the observances of saints and martyrs found in Lesser Feasts and Fasts, 2006. This is still the last calendar to be given final approval.

The General Convention of 2009 gave approval for trial use of Holy Women, Holy Men, intended as a replacement for Lesser Feasts and Fasts. It was expected that the General Convention of 2012 would either give Holy Women, Holy Men final approval or reject it. However, because a consensus opinion about Holy Women, Holy Men had not emerged, the Convention extended the trial period to 2015 and directed the Standing Commission on Liturgy and Music to continue revising Holy Women, Holy Men.

The General Convention of 2015 gave initial approval to a new document called A Great Cloud of Witnesses, replacing Holy Women, Holy Men . In the new document, the Standing Commission on Liturgy and Music presented seven criteria for adding commemorations to the calendar and recommended sixteen deletions from the calendar of Holy Women, Holy Men because those persons did not meet all of the seven criteria. The General Convention approved the criteria but not the deletions! Once again the Convention asked the Standing Commission on Liturgy and Music to refine the work.

At the General Convention in 2018 a new calendar, Lesser Feasts and Fasts, 2018 was approved for use in 2018 through 2021. At least until 2021, the additions to the calendar of Lesser Feasts and Fasts, 2006 remain provisional. In the calendar accessible through the link below, the commemorations approved only provisionally are shown in square brackets.

T he lessons appointed for the following special services are now available:

Those seeking lessons not on the current calendar may consult the

Looking back? Use the Calendars for 2020, 2019, 2018, 2017, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2013, 2012, 2011

For communities continuing to use the older BCP lectionary:

This site was created to support all those who need access to the lesson texts of the Episcopal (TEC) Eucharistic Lectionary.

The Sunday Lectionary is a three year cyclical lectionary. We are currently in Year B. Beginning with the first Sunday of Advent in 2021, we will be in Year C. The year which ended at Advent 2020 was Year A.

The Bible translation used is The New Revised Standard Version, copyright 1989 by the Division of Christian Education of the National Council of the Churches of Christ in the USA, and used by permission. The readings have been emended to provide context and clarity for public reading in conformance with the rubrics of the Book of Common Prayer.

The collects and the Psalms are from the Book of Common Prayer. The collects use the contemporary wording.

The liturgical color appropriate for the day is indicated, when the color is green, red or purple, by the color of the numeral against a light grey background. When the liturgical color is white, the numeral is black against a white background.

On weekdays, other than major Holy Days, the color indicated is the color appropriate to the season. When celebrating the feast of a martyred saint, scarlet is also appropriate.

I am always interested in ways to make this site more useful to you. Your feedback is appreciated. And, please, let me know as soon as possible if you catch an error in this material.

Liturgical Calendar available for iCal, Google Calendar, etc

A number of people have asked for a liturgical calendar formatted for iCal, Google Calendar, or any other program that uses the iCalendar format. I have prepared such a calendar, accurate through 2021. You can subscribe to it, through your calendar program, using this url:

Alternatively, using the same url, you may download the calendar file by pasting the url in the destination window of your web browser and hitting the Go button. For most browsers, on most computers, this will result in that file being downloaded and stored in your downloads folder. You can then import it into your calendar program. What is the difference? You cannot alter a calendar to which you are subscribed, but you can alter a calendar imported from a file on your computer. The downside, if there is one, is that corrections made to the original file (that is, my file) will not be replicated on your computer. Your choice.

Please let me know as soon as possible about errors, omissions, or anything else that lessens the usability of this (intentionally) simple calendar.

Other Helpful Resources

Newly available: The Revised Common Lectionary Daily Readings are now available online at DailyLectio.net. This three year cycle of daily scripture readings follows and augments the RCL Sunday lections. Note that these readings are keyed to the "generic" RCL, not the RCL as modified for Episcopal worship. The readings for Thursday through Saturday prepare for the Sunday lessons, while the Monday through Wednesday readings reflect on the Sunday lessons. (To be clear: these are not the Daily Office readings from the Book of Common Prayer.)

New resource: A Sermon for Every Sunday offers lectionary based video sermons from a group of accomplished preachers. The sermons are offered "for use in worship, Bible study, small groups, Sunday school classes, or for individual use."

A wonderful lectionary-based collection of commentaries, exegesis, articles, art and music suggestions can be found at Textweek.

Sometimes the question is not what we read on a given date, but "When do we read a certain lesson?" The Reverse Lectionary can answer that question.

I am often asked where one can find the Daily Lectionary (a two year cycle) online.

A number of pronunciation guides are available online. The Bible Workshop offers phonetic spelling as well as audible guidance.

The Sunday lectionary in Spanish can be found at St Mark's Press Leccionario Domenical.

The Book of Common Prayer, in both the current and the historical versions, can be found online.

Looking for more information about the saints? James Kiefer's hagiographs are a good starting point.

Want to read the lessons in other translations? Bible Study Tools offers access to the King James, New King James, Revised Standard, New Revised Standard, New American Standard, New International and many other versions in various languages.


June 2021 Monthly Holidays

June 2021 Weekly Holidays


International Clothesline Week: 5-12 (First Sat-Sun Week)
National Lemonade Days: 5-13 Link
Bedbug Awareness Week: 6-12 Link
Black Single Parents Week: 6-12 (First Full Week)
End Mountain Top Removal Week: 6-12 Link (First Full Week)
National Automotive Service Professionals Week: 6-12 (Week That has the 12th In It)
National Business Etiquette Week: 6-12 (First Full Week)
National Headache Awareness Week: 6-12 Link (First Full Week)
Pet Appreciation Week: 6-12 (First Full Week) Link
Duct Tape Days: 10-12 Link Cancelled
Great American Brass Band Week: 11-12 Link
Westminster Dog Show: 12-13 Link (Moved from February) Not open to the public!
National Flag Week: 13-19 (Always has 14th in it)
*National Hermit Week: 13-20
National Pet Wedding Week: 13-19 (2nd Full Week) Link
National Right of Way Professionals Week: 13-19 Link (Second Full Week)
National Waste & Recycling Workers Week: 13-19 Link (Always has the 17th in it which is Garbage Man Day.)
Bartender of The Year Week: 14-17 ? Link
Meet A Mate Week: 14-20
Men's Health Week: 14-20 Link Link (Always ends on Father's Day)
US Open Golf Championship: 14-20
Royal Ascot: 15-19 Link
Community Health Improvement Week (CHI): 16-18 Link

* National Week of Making: 17-23 Link
National Nursing Assistants Week: 17-24 Link (Thursday to Thursday)
Waste and Recycling Workers Week: 17-23 Link
US Police and Fire Championships: 10-19 Link
Animal Rights Awareness Week: 20-26 Link (3rd Week) Link
Greencare For Troops Awareness Week: 20-26
National Play Catch Week: 20-26 (3rd Week)
Old Time Fiddlers Week: 20-26 Link
Carpenter Ant Awareness Week: 20-26 (Last Full Week)
Fish Are Friends, Not Food! Week: 20-26 Link (Last Week)
Lightning Safety Awareness Week: 20-26 Link (Last Full Week)
National Craft Spirits Week: 20-26 Link (3rd Week)
National Mosquito Control Awareness Week: 20-26 Link (Always on the week that has 26th)
Universal Father's Week: 20-26 (3rd Full Week)
National Insect Week: 21-27

National Pollinator Week: 21-27 Link ( Begins the Monday after Father's Day)
Old Time Fiddlers Week: 21-26 (3rd Week)
American Library Week: 24-29
World Hula Week: 24-26 Link (Moved from April)

Watermelon Thump Seed Spitting Week: 24-27 Link (Last Weekend Thurs. to Sun.)
Water Ski Days: 25-27 (Last Full Weekend)
Tour de France: 26-7/18 Link
*National Prevention of Eye Injuries Awareness: 27 -7/4
Windjammer Days: 27-7/3 Link
National Tire Safety Week: 28-7/4 Link

June 2021 Daily Holidays

*Baby Boomers Recognition Day: 1
*CNN Day: 1
*Global Day of Parents: 1 Link
*Heimlich Maneuver Day: 1
*International IGBO Day: 1
*International Table Top Day: 1 Link

*National Dare Day: 1 Link (Note: Different than one in April for Drugs)
*National Go Barefoot Day: 1
*National Nailpolish Day: 1 Link
*National Olive Day: 1 Link
*National Pen Pal Day: 1 Link
*Oscar The Grouch Day: 1 Link
*Say Something Nice Day: 1 Link
*Stand For Children Day: 1 Link
*Superman's Birthday: 1 (Comic Book) Note: See also Feb. 29, June 18, Dec. 1
*World Milk Day: 1 Link
*World Narcissistic Abuse Day: 1 Link
*World Reef Awareness Day: 1 Link

Global Running Day: 2 Link Link (First Wednesday)
Leave The Office Early Day: 2 (Note: If June 2 falls on the weekend, then observed on closest workday)
*National Bubba Day: 2
*National Gun Violence Awareness Day: 2
*National Rotisserie Chicken Day: 2 Link

*St. Erasmus Day: 2
National Tailors Day: 2 (First Wednesday)

*Yell "Fudge" at the Cobras in North America Day: 2

*Chimborazo Day: 3
*National Stuffed Shrimp Scholars Day: 3 Link

*Wonder Woman Day: 3 Link
*World Bicycle Day: 3 Link
*World Clubfoot Day: 3 Link

*Audacity To Hope Day: 4
Banana Split Days: 4-5 Link
Doughnut Day or Donut Day: 4-5 Link (First Fri.-Sat. in June) [Salvation Army]
*Hug Your Cat Day: 4 Link
Horseradish Days: 4-6 Link (First Weekend)
*International Day of Innocent Children Victims of Aggression: 4
*International (World) Hug Your Cat Day: 4 Link
*National Clean Beauty Day: 4 Link
National Gun Violence Awareness Day: 4 (First Friday)
*National Punk Day: 4 Link
*National SAFE Day: 4 Link
*Old Maid's Day: 4 Link

*Apple II Day: 5
Artichoke Days: 5-6 Link (Moved from May)
*Baby Boomers Recognition Day: 5
Belmont Stakes: 5 Link
Do-Dah Parade Day: 5 (Kalamazo,Mi - First Saturday)
Drawing Day or Pencil Day: 5 (First Saturday)
*Festival of Popular Delusions Day: 5 Link
*Hot Air Balloon Day: 5
National Black Bear Day: 5 (First Saturday) Link
National Bubbly Day: 5 Link (First Saturday)
*National Moonshine Day: 5
National Play Outside Day: 5 Link (First Saturday)
National Prairie Day: 5
(First Saturday)
National Trails Day: 5 (First Saturday)
*National Veggie Burgers Day: 5 Link
The Wicket World of Croquet Day: 5 Link (First Saturday)
Turtle Races Day: 5 (First Saturday)
*World Environment Day: 5

*Atheists Pride Day: 6 Link
Children's Awareness Memorial Day: 6 (First Sunday)
*D-Day: 6
*Drive-in Movie Day: 6
*National Eyewear Day: 6 Link
National Animal Rights Day: 6 (First Sunday) Link
National Cancer Survivors Day: 6 Link (First Sunday)
*National Higher Education Day: 6 (Note: Colleges in US observe on different dates)
*Russian Language Day: 6 Link
*YMCA Day: 6 (Organization, not the song.)
*YoYo Day: 6 Link (Always on the Birthday of Donald Duncan)


*(Daniel) Boone Day: 7
National Thank God It's Monday Day: 7 (First Monday)

*VCR Day: 7

Call Your Doctor Day: 8 Link (2nd Tuesday)
*Ghostbusters Day: 8 Link
*National Caribbean American HIV/AIDS Awareness Day: 8 Link
*Upsy Daisy Day: 8
World APS Day: 8 Link
*World Oceans Day: 8 Link
World Pet Memorial Day: 8 (2nd Tuesday)


*Donald Duck Day: 9 (Birthday) Link (See Also March 13)
*International Archives Day: 9
*National Earl Baltes Day: 9 Link
*Toy Industry Day: 9

*Alcoholics Anonymous (Founders) Day: 10
*Ball Point Pen Day: 10
*Iced Tea Day: 10 Link Note: June 10, 1904 was a Friday.
*National Egg Roll Day: 10 Link
*Race Unity Day: 10

*Corn on the Cob Day: 11
*National Cotton Candy Day: 11 Link
*National Making Life Beautiful Day: 11 Link
Poultry Days: 11-13 Link (2nd full weekend)


*Crowded Nest Awareness Day: 12
Family Fitness and Health Day: 12 (Second Saturday) (Formerly in September)
International Young Eagles Day: 12 (Second Saturday)
*Loving Day: 12 Link Link
Missing Mutts Awareness Day: 12 Link (Second Saturday)
*National Jerky Day: 12
National Marina Day: 12 (Second Saturday)
*National Peanut Butter Cookie Day: 12 Link
National Rose' (wine) Day: 12 Link (Second Saturday) (Note: International Rose' Day is further down on June 28)
Queen's Official Birthday: 12 (On A Saturday) Link (aka Trooping of The Colours) Cancelled.
Record Store Day: 12 Link (and July 17)
*Victims of Orlando, Florida Attack Day: 12 Link
World Bike Naked Day: 12 Link Link (Second Saturday) (Note: Different Cities Have Different Dates. They bike all summer long.)
*World Day Against Child Labor: 12 Link
World Gin Day: 12 Link (Second Saturday)
Worldwide Knit (and Crotchet) in Public Day: 12 Link

Abused Women and Children's Awareness Day: 13 (Second Sunday)
Children's Sunday: 13 (Second Sunday)
*International Albinism Awareness Day: 13
Multicultural American Child Day: 13 (Second Sunday)
*National Doe B Day: 13 Link
*National Kitchen Klutzes of America Day: 13 Link
Race Unity Day: 13 (Second Sunday)
*Random Acts of Light: 13 Link
*Roller Coaster Day: 13

*Army's Birthday: 14
*Family History Day: 14
*Flag Day: 14
*Hydranencephaly Awareness Day: 14 Link
*International Bath Day: 14
*National Bourbon Day: 14 Link
*No Mailing Children Day: 14 Link
*Pause for the Pledge Day: 14
Ride To Work Day (Motorcycles) : 14 Link (Third Monday)
*(World) Blood Donor Day: 14 Link



*Global Wind Day: 15 Link
*Magna Carta Day: 15
*Native American Citizenship Day: 15
*Nature Photography Day: 15 Link
*National Day of Prayer for Law Enforcement Officers: 15
*National Lobster Day: 15 Link (Also September 25 Different Sponsor)
*Prune Day: 15
Royal Ascot: 15-19

*World Elder Abuse Awareness Day: 15 Link
*Worldwide Day of Giving: 15 Link

*Bloomsday: 16 Link
*Fudge Day: 16 Link
*Ladies' Day (Baseball): 16

Bartender Day: 17 Link (The Day They Crown The Winner of Bartender of The Year)
Dump The Pump Day: 17 Link (Third Thursday)
*National Garbage Man Day: 17 Link
National Career Nursing Assistants Day: 17 Link (Second Thursday of Full Week)
Recess At Work Day: 17 (Third Thursday)
*Stewarts Root Beer Day: 17
*World Day To Combat Desertification and Drought: 17
World Tapas Day: 17 Link (Third Thursday)
*World Tesselation Day: 17 Link

*Autistic Pride Day: 18 Link
*Clark Kent's Birthday (Superman): 18 (See also June 1, Feb. 19, Dec. 1) Link
Dollars Against Diabetes Day(s): 18-20 (Always Father's Day Weekend) Link
*International Sushi Day: 18
*Jack Herer Day: 18 Link
*National Black America's Day of Repentence: 18
National Flip Flop Day: 18 (3rd Friday) Link Link (Also 2/12 different sponsor)
*National Splurge Day: 18 (Since 1994)
*Sustainable Gasteronomy Day: 18
Take Back The Lunch Break Day: 18 Link (3rd Friday)
Ugliest Dog Day: 18
(Normally Third Friday) Link Link
Wear Blue Day: 18 Link (Friday of Men's Health Week)
[email protected] Father's Day: 18 (Friday Before Father's Day)


*Free BSD Day: 19 Link
*Garfield the Cat Day: 19
*International Day For The Elimination of Sexual Violence in Conflict: 19
International Surfing Day: 19 Link Link (3rd Saturday)
*Juneteenth: 19
Mermaid Day: 19 (Third Saturday)
National Library Legislative Day: 19-24 Link Cancelled
*National Watch Day: 19
Link
Polar Bear Swim: 19 (Nome,AK) Link (Do not confuse with Seward, AK in January.) On the closest Saturday to June 21 (Summer Solstice)
World Juggling Day: 19 (Saturday closest to the 17th) Link
*World Sickle Cell Day: 19 Link
*World Sauntering Day: 19

*American Eagle Day: 20 Link
*Anne and Samantha Day: 20 (On Summer & Winter solstices. Also December 21)
Family Awareness Day: 20 (Third Sunday)
Father's Day: 20 Link Link
*Flitch of Bacon Day: 20 Link Link
(Note: Ceremony is the day after a couple's anniversary. This is why dates vary. But, this date is listed on my site due to the last qualified ceremony on June 20, 1751. So, for over 103 years, June 20th was considered Flitch of Bacon Day. Then the ceremony was revived in 1854. But, the ceremony dates varied with each couple. Some were held in August.The ceremony is not annual.. But, I'm keeping June 20 as the official Flitch of Bacon Day since it was the traditional date for 103 years. So, you can celebrate on June 20 every year, or celebrate every four years on the date set up by the town of Dunmow in England where the ceremonies now take place.
PS: Here is a list of the most recent winners of 2012 at The Dunmow Flitch Trials website
If you want to apply for this prize, you can contact them at this site as well. Link)

*Global Orgasm Day: 20 (Always on Winter Solstice and Summer Solstice)
Husband Caregiver Day: 20 (Always on Fathers Day)
*International Nystagmus Awareness Day: 20 Link
*Lambrusco Day: 20 Link
Litha: 20
*National Hike With A Geek Day: 20 Link
*National Kouign Amann Day: 20 Link
*National Sea Shell Day: 20 Link (First day of Summer)
Midsummer: 20
Summer: 20-9/22
Summer Solstice: 20
Turkey Lovers Day: 20 Link (Third Sunday)
*World Productivity Day: 20
*World Refugee Day: 20
Ann & Samantha Day: 20 (Summer& Winter Solstices. Also Dec. 20) Link


*Cuckoo Warning Day: 21 (First Day of Summer)
*Go Skateboarding Day: 21 Link
*International Day of Yoga: 21 Link
*Make Music Day: 21 Link (There's another one in December)
*National Daylight Appreciation Day: 21
*National Day of The Gong: 21
National Energy Shopping Day: 21 (First Monday of Summer)
*National Selfie Day: 21 Link
*Tall Girl Appreciation Day: 21 (Longest Day of The Year)
*World Giraffe Day: 21 Link
*World Handshake Day: 21 Link
(Do not confuse with National Handshake Day - different sponsor on June 24)
*World Humanist Day: 21
*World Hydrography Day: 21 Link
*World Music Day: 21

*HVAC Technicians Day: 22 Link )
National Columnists Day: 22 (4th Tuesday)
*Positive Media Day: 22 Link
*Stupid Guy Thing Day: 22
*World Rainforest Day: 22 Link (Note: There is World Rainforest Week in October.)
*Worldwide VW Beetle Day: 22 Link


*International Widows' Day: 23 Link
*Let It Go Day: 23
*National Eat At A Food Truck Day: 23 Link (Note: Different Sponsor than National Food Truck Day listed Below on June 28)
*National Detroit-style Pizza Day: 23 Link
*National Hydration Day: 23 Link
*Pink Flamingo Day (Lawn Ornaments): 23 Link
*Public Service Day: 23
*Runner's Selfie Day: 23
*SAT Math Day: 23 Link
*Typing Day: 23



*Celebration of the Senses: 24
Festival of Goodwill, Festival of Christ & Humanity, World Invocation Day: 24 Link (On Full Moon)
*International Fairy Day or Faerie Day: 24 Link
National Bomb Pop Day: 24 Link (Last Thursday)
National Hand Shake Day: 24 (Last Thursday) (Different sponsor than World Handshake Day)
*Stonewall National Monument Day: 24 Link
*World UFO Day: 24 (Also July 2) Link


*Color TV Day (CBS): 25
*Day of The Seafarer: 25 Link
Drive Your Corvette to Work Day: 25 Link (Last Friday that's closest to June 30)
*Global Beatles Day: 25 Link
*Global Smurfs Day: 25 Link
International Rose' Day: 25 Link (4th Friday)
*Leon Day: 25 Link
*National Catfish Day: 25 Link
National Food Truck Day: 25 (Last Friday) Link Note: Different than Eat At A Food Truck Day always on June 23.
*National Police Community Cooperative Day: 25 Link
*School Prayer Banned Anniversary: 25
Take Your Dog To Work Day: 25 Link (First Friday after Father's Day)

ARRL (American Radio Relay League) Field Day: 26-27 Link
*626 Day (Lilo & Stitch): 26 Link
*Bar Code Day: 26
Great American Backyard Campout: 26 (Fourth Saturday)
*Harry Potter Day: 26
*International Day Against Drug Abuse and Illicit Trafficking: 26
*International Day in Support of Victims of Torture: 26
*National Canoe Day: 26
*National Coconut Day: 26 Link
National Haskap Berry Day: 26 (Last Saturday)
*Same Sex Marriage Day: 26
Summersgiving: 26 Link (Saturday after the Summer Solstice)
Tour de France: 26-7/18

America's Kids Day: 27 (Fourth Sunday)
*Celebrate Joy Day: 27 Link
*Decide To Be Married Day: 27
Descendants Day: 27 (Last Sunday)
Fast of Tammuz: 27 Link
*"Happy Birthday To You" Day: 27
*Industrial Workers of The World Day: 27
Log Cabin Day: 27 (Last Sunday)
*Micro-, Small-, And Medium-Sized Enterprises Day: 27
*National HIV Testing Day: 27 Link
*National Onion Day: 27 Link
*National Sunglasses Day: 27 Link
*PTSD Awareness Day: 27 Link


*International Body Piercing Day: 28
*International Lightning Safety Day: 28
*National Logistics Day: 28 Link
Please Take My Children To Work Day: 28 (Last Monday)
*Tau Day: 28 Link


*International Day Of The Tropics: 29
*International Mud Day: 29 Link
*World Camera Day: 29 Link (Note: World Photography Day is in August.)
*World Scleroderma Day: 29 Link

*Asteroid Day: 30
*California Avocado Day: 30 Link
*Disabled Veterans Day: 30 Link
*Leap Second Time Adjustment Day: 30
(Note: This is listed as an observance title only. Some years scientists do not make adjustments.
But, if they do, then it's done on either June 30 or December 31.)
*National Meteor Watch Day: 30 Link
*National Outfit Of The Day Day: 30 Link (Note: You do not have to buy a holiday to create one. Just sayin')
National Parchment Cooking Day: 30 Link (Last Wednesday)
*NOW (National Organization For Women) Day: 30
*Social Media Day: 30
Link


How to Participate

Register and Attend:

Register to get the latest updates on Day of Silence resources and special opportunities like celebrity engagements. And don't forget to share on social media about GLSEN's Day of Silence, encouraging students and educators to register.

Check Out & Download Resources:

Check out some of our resources for this year’s Day of Silence! Whether you’re participating in-person, virtually, or a hybrid of both, we’ve got some stories and resources for your support. We’ve got you covered with virtual and in-person guides, Zoom backgrounds, palm cards, and Break the Silence rally guides.

Read the Zine and Blogs

If this is your first time attending the Day of Silence, fear not! Check out our 2020-2021 National Student Council’s, Day of Silence Zines and stories. Learn and get inspired about their experiences during previous years of the Day of Silence through stories and other creative outlets.


APA Style Sixth Edition Resources

With each new edition of the Publication Manual there is a transition period, in which authors continue to submit journal articles and students continue to write papers in the previous edition’s style. We recommend that editors and instructors make the switch and adopt the seventh edition Publication Manual in January 2020 or thereafter.

In the meantime, we’ve archived the sixth edition APA Style blog, frequently asked questions pages, and other resources here. These will be available until further notice.


Analyst Price Targets (24)

170 West Tasman Drive
San Jose, CA 95134
United States
408 526 4000
http://www.cisco.com

Sector(s) : Technology
Industry : Communication Equipment
Full Time Employees : 77,500

Cisco Systems, Inc. designs, manufactures, and sells Internet Protocol based networking and other products related to the communications and information technology industry in the Americas, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, the Asia Pacific, Japan, and China. It provides infrastructure platforms, including networking technologies of switching, routing, wireless, and data center products that are designed to work together to deliver networking capabilities, and transport and/or store data. The company also offers collaboration products comprising unified communications, Cisco TelePresence, and conferencing, as well as the Internet of Things and analytics software. In addition, it provides security products, such as network security, cloud and email security, identity and access management, advanced threat protection, and unified threat management products and cloud and system management products. Further, the company offers a range of service and support options for its customers, including technical support and advanced services. It serves businesses of various sizes, public institutions, governments, and service providers. The company sells its products and services directly, as well as through systems integrators, service providers, other resellers, and distributors. Cisco Systems, Inc. has strategic alliances with Internet2 to deliver next-generation capabilities and software solutions and Tele2 Iot on connectivity management platform 2CONTROL. Cisco Systems, Inc. was founded in 1984 and is headquartered in San Jose, California.


Watch the video: Μαθητής εξηγεί πως και γιατί έγινε το επεισόδιο στο ΕΠΑΛ Σταυρούπολης (December 2022).

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