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  1. Novembre 1967. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Novembre 1967. Nombre de jours. 30. Premier jour. Mercredi 1er novembre 1967. 3 e jour de la semaine 44. Dernier jour.

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › November_15November 15 - Wikipedia

    • Events
    • Births
    • Deaths
    • Holidays and Observances
    • External Links

    Pre-1600

    1. 655 – Battle of the Winwaed: Penda of Mercia is defeated by Oswiu of Northumbria. 2. 1315 – Battle of Morgarten: The Schweizer Eidgenossenschaft ambushes the army of Leopold I. 3. 1532 – Commanded by Francisco Pizarro, Spanish conquistadors under Hernando de Soto meet Incan Emperor Atahualpa for the first time outside Cajamarca, arranging for a meeting in the city plaza the following day. 4. 1533 – Francisco Pizarro arrives in Cuzco, the capital of the Inca Empire.

    1601–1900

    1. 1705 – Battle of Zsibó: Austrian-Danish victory over the Kurucs from Hungary. 2. 1760 – The secondly-built Castellania in Vallettais officially inaugurated with the blessing of the interior Chapel of Sorrows. 3. 1777 – American Revolutionary War: After 16 months of debate the Continental Congress approves the Articles of Confederation. 4. 1806 – Pike Expedition: Lieutenant Zebulon Pike spots a mountain peak while near the Colorado foothills of the Rocky Mountains. It is later named Pikes P...

    1901–present

    1. 1914 – Harry Turner becomes the first player to die from game-related injuries in the "Ohio League", the direct predecessor to the National Football League. 2. 1917 – Eduskunta declares itself the supreme state power of Finland, prompting its declaration of independence and secession from Russia. 3. 1920 – The first assembly of the League of Nations is held in Geneva, Switzerland. 4. 1920 – The Free City of Danzigis established. 5. 1922 – At least 300 are massacred during a general strike...

    Pre-1600

    1. 459 – B'utz Aj Sak Chiik, Mayan king (d. 501) 2. 1316 – John I, king of France and Navarre (d. 1316) 3. 1397 – Nicholas V, pope of the Catholic Church (d. 1455) 4. 1498 – Eleanor of Austria, queen of Portugal and France (d. 1558) 5. 1511 – Johannes Secundus, Dutch poet and author (d. 1536) 6. 1556 – Jacques Davy Duperron, French cardinal (d. 1618)

    1601–1900

    1. 1607 – Madeleine de Scudéry, French author (d. 1701) 2. 1660 – Hermann von der Hardt, German historian and orientalist (d. 1746) 3. 1661 – Christoph von Graffenried, Swiss-American settler and author (d. 1743) 4. 1692 – Eusebius Amort, German poet and theologian (d. 1775) 5. 1708 – William Pitt, 1st Earl of Chatham, English soldier and politician, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom(d. 1778) 6. 1738 – William Herschel, German-English astronomer and composer (d. 1822) 7. 1741 – Johann Kasp...

    1901–present

    1. 1903 – Stewie Dempster, New Zealand cricketer and coach (d. 1974) 2. 1905 – Mantovani, Italian conductor and composer (d. 1980) 3. 1906 – Curtis LeMay, American general and politician (d. 1990) 4. 1907 – Claus von Stauffenberg, German colonel (d. 1944) 5. 1908 – Carlo Abarth, Italian engineer and businessman, founded Abarth(d. 1979) 6. 1912 – Harald Keres, Estonian physicist and academic (d. 2010) 7. 1912 – Yi Wu, Japanese-Korean colonel (d. 1945) 8. 1913 – Jack Dyer, Australian footballer...

    Pre-1600

    1. 165 BCE – Mattathias, Jewish resistance leader 2. 621 – Malo, Breton bishop and saint 3. 655 – Æthelhere, king of East Anglia 4. 655 – Penda of Mercia, king of Mercia 5. 1037 – Odo II, French nobleman (b. 983) 6. 1136 – Leopold III, margrave of Austria (b. 1073) 7. 1194 – Margaret I, countess of Flanders 8. 1226 – Frederick of Isenberg, German nobleman (b. 1193) 9. 1280 – Albertus Magnus, German bishop, theologian, and philosopher (b. 1193) 10. 1347 – James I of Urgell, Spanish nobleman (b...

    1601–1900

    1. 1628 – Roque González de Santa Cruz, Paraguayan missionary and martyr (b. 1576) 2. 1630 – Johannes Kepler, German astronomer and mathematician (b. 1571) 3. 1670 – John Amos Comenius, Czech bishop, philosopher, and educator (b. 1592) 4. 1691 – Aelbert Cuyp, Dutch painter (b. 1620) 5. 1706 – Tsangyang, Tibetan dalai lama (b. 1683) 6. 1712 – James Hamilton, 4th Duke of Hamilton, Scottish general and politician, Lord Lieutenant of Lancashire(b. 1658) 7. 1712 – Charles Mohun, 4th Baron Mohun, E...

    1901–present

    1. 1908 – Cixi, China empress dowager and regent (b. 1835) 2. 1910 – Wilhelm Raabe, German author (b. 1831) 3. 1916 – Henryk Sienkiewicz, Polish journalist and author, Nobel Prizelaureate (b. 1846) 4. 1917 – Émile Durkheim, French sociologist, psychologist, and philosopher (b. 1858) 5. 1919 – Mikhail Dolivo-Dobrovolsky, Polish-Russian engineer, electrician, and inventor (b. 1862) 6. 1919 – Mohammad Farid, Egyptian lawyer and politician (b. 1868) 7. 1919 – Alfred Werner, French-Swiss chemist a...

    Christian feast day:
    Day of the German-speaking Community of Belgium (German-speaking Community of Belgium)
    Day of the Imprisoned Writer (International observance)
  3. 22 novembre: résolution 242 (1967) [3] du Conseil de sécurité des Nations unies prévoyant le retrait d'Israël des territoires occupés en échange de la reconnaissance de tous les États de la région, cessation de l’état de belligérance entre Israël et les Arabes, respect de la reconnaissance de l’intégrité territoriale de tous les États de la région, liberté de navigation ...

    • History
    • Covers
    • Website
    • Restaurant
    • Criticism
    • in Popular Culture
    • International editions
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    1967 to 1979: Founding and early history

    Rolling Stone was founded in San Francisco in 1967 by Jann Wenner and Ralph Gleason. To pay for the setup costs, Wenner borrowed $7,500 from his family and the parents of his soon-to-be wife, Jane Schindelheim. The first issue was released on November 9, 1967, and featured John Lennon in costume for the film How I Won the War on the cover. It was in newspaper format with a lead article on the Monterey Pop Festival.The cover price was 25¢ (equivalent to $1.94 in 2016) and it was published bi-w...

    1980 to 1999: Change to entertainment magazine

    Kurt Loder joined Rolling Stone in May 1979 and spent 9 years there, including as editor. Timothy White joined as a writer from Crawdaddy and David Fricke from Musician. Tom Wolfe wrote to Wenner to propose an idea drawn from Charles Dickens and William Makepeace Thackeray: to serialize a novel. Wenner offered Wolfe around $200,000 to serialize his work. The frequent deadline pressure gave Wolfe the motivation he had sought, and from July 1984 to August 1985, he published a new installment in...

    2000 to 2015: Expansion of readership

    After years of declining readership, the magazine experienced a major resurgence of interest and relevance with the work of two young journalists in the late 2000s, Michael Hastings and Matt Taibbi.[citation needed] Rob Sheffield also joined from Spin. In 2005, Dana Leslie Fields, former publisher of Rolling Stone, who had worked at the magazine for 17 years, was an inaugural inductee into the Magazine Hall of Fame. In 2009, Taibbi unleashed an acclaimed series of scathing reports on the fina...

    Some artists have been featured on the cover many times, and some of these pictures went on to become iconic. The Beatles, for example, have appeared on the cover more than 30 times, either individually or as a band. The magazine is known for provocative photography and has featured musicians and celebrities on the cover throughout its history. Vanity Fair called the January 22, 1981, cover featuring John Lennon and Yoko Ono the "Greatest Rolling StoneCover Ever". The first ten issues featured, in order of appearance: 1. John Lennon 2. Tina Turner 3. The Beatles 4. Jimi Hendrix, Donovan and Otis Redding 5. Jim Morrison 6. Janis Joplin 7. Jimi Hendrix 8. Monterey Pop Festival 9. John Lennon and Paul McCartney 10. Eric Clapton

    The publication's site at one time had an extensive message-board forum. By the late 1990s, this had developed into a thriving community, with many regular members and contributors worldwide. However, the site was also plagued with numerous Internet trolls and malicious code hackers, who vandalized the forum substantially.The magazine abruptly deleted the forum in May 2004, then began a new, much more limited message board community on their site in late 2005, only to remove it again in 2006. In March 2008, the website started a new message board section once again, then deleted it in April 2010. Rolling Stonedevotes one of its table of contents pages to promoting material currently appearing on its website, listing detailed links to the items. On April 19, 2010, the website underwent a redesign and began featuring the complete archives of Rolling Stone. The archive was first launched under a for-pay model, but has since transitioned to a free-with-print-subscription model. In the s...

    In December 2009, the Los Angeles Times reported that the owners of Rolling Stone magazine planned to open a Rolling Stone restaurant in the Hollywood & Highland Center in Hollywood in the spring of 2010. The expectation was that the restaurant could become the first of a national chain if it was successful. As of November 2010, the "soft opening" of the restaurant was planned for December 2010. In 2011, the restaurant was open for lunch and dinner as well as a full night club downstairs on the weekends.The restaurant closed in February 2013.

    One major criticism of Rolling Stone involves its generational bias toward the 1960s and 1970s. One critic referred to the Rolling Stone list of the "500 Greatest Songs" as an example of "unrepentant rockist fogeyism". In further response to this issue, rock critic Jim DeRogatis, a former Rolling Stone editor, published a thorough critique of the magazine's lists in a book called Kill Your Idols: A New Generation of Rock Writers Reconsiders the Classics, which featured differing opinions from many younger critics. Rolling Stone magazine has been criticized for reconsidering many classic albums that it had previously dismissed, and for frequent use of the 3.5-star rating. For example, Led Zeppelin was largely written off by Rolling Stone magazine critics during the band's most active years in the 1970s, but by 2006, a cover story on the band honored them as "the Heaviest Band of All Time". A critic for Slate magazine described a conference at which 1984's The Rolling Stone Record Gui...

    George Harrison's 1975 song "This Guitar (Can't Keep from Crying)", a lyrical sequel to his Beatles track "While My Guitar Gently Weeps" (1968), references the magazine in its second verse: "Learned to get up when I fall / Can even climb Rolling Stone walls". The song was written in response to some highly unfavorable reviews from Rolling Stone and other publications for Harrison's 1974 North American tour and the Dark Horsealbum. The 2000 film Almost Famous centers on a teenage journalist writing for the magazine in the early 1970s while covering the fictional band Stillwater. The film was directed by Cameron Croweand based on his own experiences as a young journalist for the magazine in the same time period. "The Cover of Rolling Stone" is a song written by Shel Silverstein and first recorded by American rock group Dr. Hook & the Medicine Show. The song satirizes success in the music business; the song's narrator laments that his band, despite having the superficial attributes of...

    Publisher Steve DeLuca said the international editions typically include 50 to 80 percent of the American version of the magazine, translated in their own languages, and supplemented with local content. Since PMC took over full ownership of the title, Rolling Stone is published in 15 territories around the world, with the introduction of Rolling Stone UKin September 2021 the latest to be launched. 1. Argentina – Published by La Nación since April 1998. This edition also circulates in Bolivia, Paraguay and Uruguay. In 2007 it celebrated its 9th year by publishing Rolling Stone Argentina's The 100 Greatest Albums of National Rock. 2. Australia – Rolling Stone Australia began as a supplement in 1969 in Revolution magazine. It became a full title in 1971 published by Phillip Frazer. It was published by Silvertongues from 1974 to 1987 and by nextmedia Pty Ltd, Sydney until 2008. Notable editors and contributors include Phillip Frazer, Alistair Jones, Paul and Jane Gardiner, Toby Creswell...

    Ember, Sydney (September 17, 2017). "Rolling Stone, Once a Counterculture Bible, Will Be Put Up for Sale". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331.
    Bashe, Patricia R.; George-Warren, Holly; Pareles, Jon, eds. (2005) [1983]. The Rolling Stone Encyclopedia of Rock & Roll. New York: Fireside. ISBN 0-7432-9201-4.
    Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian, eds. (2004) [1979, 1983, 1992]. The New Rolling Stone Album Guide. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-7432-0169-8.
    Miller, Jim (1980) [1976]. The Rolling Stone Illustrated History of Rock & Roll. New York: Random House. ISBN 0-394-51322-3.
    Glixel.com Archived December 31, 2016, at the Wayback Machine
  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › November_24November 24 - Wikipedia

    • Events
    • Births
    • Deaths
    • Holidays and Observances
    • External Links

    Pre-1600

    1. 380 – Theodosius I makes his adventus, or formal entry, into Constantinople. 2. 1190 – Conrad of Montferrat becomes King of Jerusalem upon his marriage to Isabella I of Jerusalem. 3. 1227 – Gąsawa massacre: At an assembly of Piast dukes at Gąsawa, Polish Prince Leszek the White, Duke Henry the Beardedand others are attacked by assassins while bathing. 4. 1248 – An overnight landslide on the north side of Mont Granier, one of the largest historical rockslope failures ever recorded in Europe...

    1601–1900

    1. 1642 – Abel Tasman becomes the first European to discover the island Van Diemen's Land (later renamed Tasmania). 2. 1750 – Tarabai, regent of the Maratha Empire, imprisons Rajaram II of Satara for refusing to remove Balaji Baji Rao from the post of peshwa. 3. 1832 – South Carolina passes the Ordinance of Nullification, declaring that the Tariffs of 1828 and 1832 were null and void in the state, beginning the Nullification Crisis. 4. 1835 – The Texas Provincial Government authorizes the cre...

    1901–present

    1. 1906 – A 13–6 victory by the Massillon Tigers over their rivals, the Canton Bulldogs, for the "Ohio League" Championship, leads to accusations that the championship series was fixed and results in the first major scandal in professional American football. 2. 1917 – In Milwaukee, nine members of the Milwaukee Police Department are killed by a bomb, the most deaths in a single event in U.S. police history until the September 11 attacks in 2001. 3. 1922 – Nine Irish Republican Army members ar...

    Pre-1600

    1. 1273 – Alphonso, Earl of Chester(d. 1284) 2. 1394 – Charles, Duke of Orléans(d. 1465) 3. 1427 – John Stafford, 1st Earl of Wiltshire, English nobleman (d. 1473) 4. 1472 – Pietro Torrigiano, Italian sculptor (d. 1528) 5. 1583 – Juan Martínez de Jáuregui y Aguilar, Spanish poet and painter (d. 1641) 6. 1583 – Philip Massinger, English dramatist (d. 1640) 7. 1594 – Henry Grey, 10th Earl of Kent, English politician, Lord Lieutenant of Bedfordshire(d. 1651)

    1601–1900

    1. 1603 – John, Count of Nassau-Idstein(1629–1677) (d. 1677) 2. 1615 – Philip William, Elector Palatine(d. 1690) 3. 1630 – Étienne Baluze, French scholar and academic (d. 1718) 4. 1632 – Baruch Spinoza, Dutch philosopher and scholar (d. 1677) 5. 1655 – Charles XI of Sweden(d. 1697) 6. 1690 – Charles Theodore Pachelbel, German organist and composer (d. 1750) 7. 1712 – Charles-Michel de l'Épée, French priest and educator (d. 1789) 8. 1712 – Ali II ibn Hussein, Tunisian ruler (d. 1782) 9. 1713 –...

    1901–present

    1. 1904 – Albert Ross Tilley, Canadian captain and surgeon (d. 1988) 2. 1908 – Libertad Lamarque, Argentinian actress and singer (d. 2000) 3. 1910 – Larry Siemering, American football player and coach (d. 2009) 4. 1911 – Kirby Grant, American actor (d. 1985) 5. 1911 – Joe Medwick, American baseball player and manager (d. 1975) 6. 1912 – Bernard Delfgaauw, Dutch philosopher and academic (d. 1993) 7. 1912 – Garson Kanin, American director and screenwriter (d. 1999) 8. 1912 – Joan Sanderson, Eng...

    Pre-1600

    1. 654 – Emperor Kōtokuof Japan (b. 596) 2. 1072 – Bagrat IV of Georgia(b. 1018) 3. 1227 – Leszek I the White, High Duke of Poland (b. c. 1186) 4. 1265 – Magnús Óláfsson, King of Mann and the Isles 5. 1326 – Hugh Despenser the Younger, English courtier (b. 1296) 6. 1426 – Elizabeth of Lancaster, Duchess of Exeter, (b. c. 1363) 7. 1468 – Jean de Dunois, French soldier (b. 1402) 8. 1492 – Loys of Gruuthuse, Earl of Winchester(b. c. 1427) 9. 1530 – Mingyi Nyo, Burmese ruler (b. 1459) 10. 1531 –...

    1601–1900

    1. 1615 – Sethus Calvisius, German composer and theorist (b. 1556) 2. 1642 – Walatta Petros, saint in the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church (b. 1592) 3. 1650 – Manuel Cardoso, Portuguese organist and composer (b. 1566) 4. 1675 – Guru Tegh Bahadur, Indian guru (b. 1621) 5. 1722 – Johann Adam Reincken, Dutch-German organist and composer (b. 1623) 6. 1741 – Ulrika Eleonora, Queen of Sweden(b. 1688) 7. 1770 – Charles-Jean-François Hénault, French historian and author (b. 1685) 8. 1775 – Lorenzo...

    1901–present

    1. 1916 – Hiram Maxim, American-English engineer, invented the Maxim gun(b. 1840) 2. 1920 – Lado Aleksi-Meskhishvili, Georgian actor and director (b. 1857) 3. 1920 – Alexandru Macedonski, Romanian author and poet (b. 1854) 4. 1922 – Erskine Childers, Irish soldier, journalist, and author (b. 1870) 5. 1929 – Georges Clemenceau, French physician, publisher, and politician, 72nd Prime Minister of France(b. 1841) 6. 1943 – Doris Miller, American soldier and chef, Navy Crossrecipient (b. 1919) 7....

    Christian feast days:
    Earliest day on which Harvest Day can fall, while November 30 is the latest; celebrated on the last Sunday in November. (Turkmenistan)
    Earliest day on which Mother's Day can fall, while November 30 is the latest; celebrated on the last Sunday in November. (Russia)
    Evolution Day (International observance)
  5. Teresa Rampazzi, 1995 ca. (Bassano del Grappa) Terese Rampazzi /Teresa Rossi (nombre de soltera) (31 de octubre de 1914 - 16 de diciembre de 2001) fue una pianista y compositora italiana pionera de la música electrónica y la música generada por computadora. Teresa Rampazzi nació en Vicenza, Italia, allí estudió piano desde niña con un ...

    • Procedimientos Ante La Corte Internacional de Justicia
    • Casos Notables
    • Magistrados
    • Jurisprudencia
    • Limitaciones de La Acción de La Corte Internacional de Justicia
    • Véase también
    • Enlaces Externos

    Existen dos tipos de procedimientos dentro de la CIJ: el contencioso (para disputas entre Estados) y el consultivo (para aclaraciones jurídicas a órganos de la ONU).[2]​ Pueden recurrir a la Corte de justicia, en materia contenciosa, todos los Estados que sean parte en su Estatuto, lo que incluye automáticamente a todos los Miembros de las Naciones Unidas. Un Estado que no sea Miembro de las Naciones Unidas puede llegar a ser parte en el Estatuto de la Corte en las condiciones que en cada caso determine la Asamblea General, por recomendación del Consejo de Seguridad. Otros Estados, no Miembros de las Naciones Unidas y no partes en el Estatuto, pueden encomendarle casos en las condiciones que establezca el Consejo de Seguridad según la Resolución 9del 15 de octubre de 1946. Además, el Consejo puede recomendar que un litigio se remita a la Corte. Tanto la Asamblea General como el Consejo de Seguridad pueden solicitar una opinión consultivade la Corte sobre cualquier cuestión jurídica....

    Algunos ejemplos de asuntos puestos en consideración de la Corte Internacional de Justicia: [12]​ 1. Personal diplomático y consular de los Estados Unidos en Teherán (Estados Unidos contra Irán) (Año 1979) 2. Solicitud de revisión e interpretación del fallo de 24 de febrero de 1982 en la causa relativa a la plataforma continental. Túnez y la Jamahiriya Árabe Libia. (Año 1984) 3. Delimitación de la frontera marítima en la región del Golfo de Maine (Año 1981) 4. Haya de la Torre Colombia contra Perú. (Año 1950) 5. Fábricas de celulosas en el Río Uruguay. (Año 2005). 6. Solicitud de interpretación del fallo de 15 de junio de 1962 en el caso relativo al templo de Preah Vihear(Camboya contra Tailandia) (Año 2011) 7. Controversia Territorial y Delimitación Marítima Colombia contra Nicaragua. (Año 2001) 8. Controversia Marítima Chile Contra Perú. (Año 2008). 9. Controversia sobre la negociación marítima entre Bolivia y Chile(Año 2013) Ejemplos de dictámenes: 1. El Dictamen de la Corte Inte...

    La Corte está integrada por 15 magistrados elegidos por la Asamblea General y el Consejo de Seguridad, en votaciones democráticas. Se los elige por sus méritos y si fallece en funciones se buscará que sea de la misma nacionalidad, y se intenta que estén representados en la Corte los principales sistemas jurídicos del mundo. No puede haber dos magistrados que sean nacionales de un mismo Estado. Los magistrados cumplen mandatos de nueve años y pueden ser reelegidos. No pueden dedicarse a ninguna otra ocupación mientras dure su mandato. No pueden tampoco participar en la decisión de ningún asunto en que hayan intervenido anteriormente como agentes, consejeros o abogados de cualquiera de las partes, o como miembros de un tribunal nacional o internacional o de una comisión investigadora, o en cualquier otra calidad. Un tercio de la Corte es elegido cada tres años. Cada uno de los cinco miembros permanentes del Consejo de Seguridad (los Estados Unidos, Francia, el Reino Unido, la Repúblic...

    La jurisprudencia internacional no es una fuente del Derecho, es decir, no crea derecho, sino que es solo un «medio auxiliar para la determinación de las reglas de derecho» (art. 38, 1, d) del Estatuto de la CIJ). Los dictámenes, junto con las decisiones en asuntos contenciosos, forman parte de esta jurisprudencia internacional, que tiene como principal función la de servir como elemento de interpretación del Derecho Internacional. La CIJ ha hecho en la práctica un uso indistinto como precedentes de sus dictámenes y sentencias, tratando a ambos tipos de resoluciones en pie de igualdad. Ambas, por tanto, son igualmente jurisprudencia. Ello se producía ya en la Corte Permanente de Justicia Internacional, que también podía dictar tanto dictámenes como sentencias.[15]​

    Desde su creación el tribunal se ha mantenido al margen de los grandes conflictos entre estados, los más sensibles políticamente, porque los estados no los han llevado ante la Corte. Su acción se ha limitado a conflictos menores. A veces la Corte Internacional de Justicia ha tenido un papel disuasivo, de forma que los estados en conflicto han acabado para llegar a un acuerdo: este fue el caso del procedimiento sobre Ciertas tierras con fosfatos en Nauru[16]​ que enfrentó a Nauru y Australia en 1989 y que finalmente se resolvió en 1993 al desistir ambas partes de continuar el proceso.[17]​ Durante la década de 1970, muchos estados se negaron a comparecer ante la Corte Internacional de Justicia y otros retiraron su declaración voluntaria sobre la jurisdicción obligatoria después de que se produjeran decisiones desfavorables a sus intereses, como fue por ejemplo el caso de Francia en 1974 después de los casos sobre los ensayos nucleares planteados por Australia y Nueva Zelanda[18]​[19]...

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