Christopher Hackett

Christopher or Chris Hackett may refer to:

Christopher Fitzherbert Hackett, Barbadan diplomat
Chris Hackett (footballer) (born 1983), English footballer
Chris Hackett (artist) (born 1972), artist, engineer, and television presenter
Chris Hackett (Pennsylvania politician)
Chris Hackett (American football), American football player

This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Mansfield District Council elections

Mansfield District Council in Nottinghamshire, England is elected every four years. Since the last boundary changes in 2011, 36 councillors have been elected from 36 wards.[1] Since 2002 Mansfield has also had a directly elected mayor.

Contents

1 Political control
2 Elected mayor
3 Council elections
4 By-election results

4.1 1999–2003
4.2 2003–2007
4.3 2007–2011

5 References
6 External links

Political control[edit]
Since the first election to the council in 1973 political control of the council has been held by the following parties:[2]

Party in control
Years

Labour
1973–2003

Independent
2003–2011

Labour
2011–2015

Independent
2015 –

Elected mayor[edit]
In May 2002 Mansfield voted to introduce a directly elected mayor in a referendum. The vote saw a turnout of 21%, with slightly less than 55% voted in favour.[3] Since the first election in October 2002 independent Tony Egginton has been the mayor.[4]

Mansfield mayoral election, 2002
Mansfield mayoral election, 2007
Mansfield mayoral election, 2011

Council elections[edit]

Mansfield District Council election, 1973
Mansfield District Council election, 1976
Mansfield District Council election, 1979 (New ward boundaries)[5]
Mansfield District Council election, 1983
Mansfield District Council election, 1987
Mansfield District Council election, 1991
Mansfield District Council election, 1995 (District boundary changes took place but the number of seats remained the same)[6]
Mansfield District Council election, 1999
Mansfield District Council election, 2003 (New ward boundaries)[7][8]
Mansfield District Council election, 2007
Mansfield District Council election, 2011 (New ward boundaries)[1][9]
Mansfield District Council election, 2015

By-election results[edit]
1999–2003[edit]

Birklands By-Election 7 June 2001

Party
Candidate
Votes
%
±

Labour

2,382
81.3

Conservative

546
18.7

Majority
1,836
62.6

Turnout
2,928

Labour hold
Swing

Oakham By-Election 18 July 2002[10]

Party
Candidate
Votes
%
±

Conservative

371
60.1
+1.7

Labour

153
24.8
-16.8

Liberal Democrat

93
15.1
+15.1

Majority
218
35.3

Turnout
617
10.9

Conservative hold
Swing

Oak Tree By-Election 12 December 2002[11]

Party
Candidate
Votes
%
±

Labour

290
47.4
-17.3

Independent

218
35.6
+35.6

Conservative

66
10.8
-24.5

Green

38
6.2
+6.2

Majority
72
11.8

Turnout
612
13.6

Labour hold
Swing

2003–2007[edit]

Eakring By-Election 15 September 2005

Nadine Burke Harris

Nadine Burke Harris

Born
1975 (age 41–42)
Vancouver, Canada

Occupation
CEO, Center for Youth Wellness, San Francisco

Relatives
Arno Harris (spouse)[1]

Website
centerforyouthwellness.org

Medical career

Profession
Pediatrician

Specialism
Adverse childhood experiences

Nadine Burke Harris (born 1975, Vancouver, Canada[2]) is an American pediatrician.[1] She is known for linking adverse childhood experiences and toxic stress with harmful effects to health later on in life.[3] She is an advisory council member for Hillary Rodham Clinton’s Clinton Foundation’s Too Small to Fail campaign,[4] and the Founder and chief executive officer of the Center for Youth Wellness.[1][5] Hailed as a pioneer in the treatment of toxic stress,[5] her work has been featured in Paul Tough’s book How Children Succeed.[6]

Contents

1 Education
2 Early career
3 Career
4 Personal
5 Committee appointments
6 Awards
7 Selected works
8 References
9 External links

Education[edit]
Burke Harris received her medical degree from the University of California, Davis.[7] Following her master’s degree in public health from Harvard,[8] she went on to serve a residency at Stanford in pediatrics.[9]
Her graduate studies were supported by The Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowships for New Americans.
Early career[edit]
In 2005, Burke Harris joined the California Pacific Medical Center (CPMC) staff, tasked with the goal of developing programs to end health disparities in San Francisco.[10] While at Harvard, Burke Harris identified access to health care as a key component of the health disparity in San Francisco.[11] In 2007, with support from CPMC, she became the founding physician of the Bayview Child Health Center and medical director of the new clinic.[5][11]
Career[edit]
In 2008, after reading “The Relationship of Adverse Childhood Experiences to Adult Health: Turning Gold Into Lead,” by Vincent J. Felitti, Burke Harris realized that her patients’ traumatic experiences were having a negative impact on their present and future health.[11]
In 2011, she was appointed by the American Academy of Pediatrics to the Project Advisory Committee for the Resilience Project.[12]
From 2010 to 2012, Burke Harris, along with colleagues Daniel Lurie from Tipping Point Foundation, Kamala Harris, Victor G. Carrion, Lenore Anderson, Lisa Pritzker and Katie Albright, founded the Adverse Childhood Experiences project in the Bayview Hunters Point neighborhood in San Francisco. From this effort, t

Abdulkhamid Akhilgov

Abdulkhamid Akhilgov

Personal information

Full name
Abdulkhamid Khuseynovich Akhilgov

Date of birth
(1980-08-31) 31 August 1980 (age 36)

Height
1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)

Playing position
Midfielder

Club information

Current team

FC Angusht Nazran

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2000–2006
FC Angusht Nazran
168
(10)

2009
FC Angusht Nazran
32
(6)

2010
FC Dacia Chişinău

2010
FC Angusht Nazran
12
(1)

2011–2015
FC Angusht Nazran
108
(12)

2016–
FC Angusht Nazran

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 04:56, 24 June 2015 (UTC).

Abdulkhamid Khuseynovich Akhilgov (Russian: Абдулхамид Хусейнович Ахильгов; born 31 August 1980) is a Russian professional football player. He plays for FC Angusht Nazran.
External links[edit]

Career summary at Footballfacts

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William H. Haithco Recreation Area

William H. Haithco Recreation Area

Location
2121 Schust Road, Saginaw Charter Township, Michigan

Coordinates
43°28′15″N 83°57′33″W / 43.47071°N 83.95905°W / 43.47071; -83.95905

Area
76-acre (31 ha)

Operated by
Saginaw County Parks and Recreation Commission

Open
Friday before Memorial Day until Labor Day

Status
Open

William H. Haithco Recreation Area (also referred to as Haithco Park) is a 76-acre (31 ha) public park in Saginaw Charter Township, Michigan maintained by the Saginaw County Parks and Recreation Commission.[1][2]

Contents

1 History
2 Features
3 Events

3.1 Polar Plunge

4 References

History[edit]
It was a “borrow pit” for fill dirt for the I-675 construction and “dumping ground for trash” after the construction was completed.[3] While borrow pits are usually clay in nature, the site’s man-made lake was actually spring fed. It became property of Saginaw Township after the I-675 construction was completed. Discussions on acquiring the land for the county began in the summer of 1986 and an arrangement was made in October 1986. Saginaw County Parks and Recreation acquired the 39-acre parcel north of the lake, which had been assessed at US$330,000 (equivalent to $721,011 in 2016) by a group of South Haven, Michigan attorneys and businessmen. The Michigan Department of Natural Resources provided 75% of the purchase cost, and the Saginaw County Government, Wickets Foundation, and William H. Haithco Sr. provided the additional 25%. The property was acquired for development as a park in December 1986.[4]
The Saginaw Valley Rotary Club donated US$8,500 (equivalent to $15,582 in 2016) in June 1990 to pay for the construction of two pavilions.[4]
The park was named for founder of the Saginaw County Parks and Recreation Commission, William H. Haithco Sr. in 1991. The lake was named for Haithco in May 1991. Haithco played an instrumental role in the development of the park.[3][4][5]
The pump track opened in August 2011 near the entrance of the park off Schust Road. The track features small hills and cost $15,000 to design and install.[6]
Features[edit]
The park includes a 40-acre (16 ha) man-made lake – known as Haithco Lake or Lake Haithco, a lifeguard supervised beach, sand volleyball courts, horseshoe pits, paddleboat rentals, rowboat rentals, canoe rentals, kayak rentals, playground, fishing access, barbecue grill, five pavilions available for rent, concession stand, a pump track,[6] and