Manager CS 1.6
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About P I X O U

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  • Birthday 10/10/1999

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  4. Welcome !!
  5. Welcome to ZmDarkNight !!
  6. TY <3
  8. Everton, so tired of not being able to compete financially with those above, have followed a path that has taken them towards an owner who is the focus of a Panorama investigation; someone, indeed, who suddenly is so desperate to remain in the Premier League, he is thinking about leaning on a manager that not so long ago was sacked from his dream job in disgrace. That, though, appears to matter little now to a club that prides itself on a very particular set of values because Sam Allardyce has since reminded them of their survival instinct. The reality of the matter is, Farhad Moshiri, according to the law, might not have done anything wrong in his purchase of Everton. It is fair to say as well that Marco Silva is Moshiri’s preference but his recruitment is more complicated contractually, and should he choose Allardyce instead - following the advice from Director of Football Steve Walsh – the former England manager might prove himself capable of keeping Everton up – perhaps even stay a little longer – and ultimately be remembered for completing the job he was hired for.
  9. 570S Spider: Using the proven retractable-top concept from the 650S Spider, the 570S’s two-piece roof can be lowered or raised in 15 seconds. To compensate for the altered roofline, the rear spoiler is a half-inch taller than the coupe’s. Though going topless adds roughly 100 pounds, McLaren promises that performance will not be affected, claiming that the Spider’s roof-down top speed is a hair-follicle-straining 196 mph. Get yours now for $211,300. see first drive ›› 720S: This 650S successor gets a beefed-up twin-turbo V-8, displacing 4.0 liters and producing a more than adequate 710 horsepower. Replacing aluminum bits in the 650’s body with carbon fiber not only reduces weight but also strengthens the overall structure. For $288,845, you get a car that looks like pure sex.
  10. Monday's news that Walt Disney held talks about buying assets from 21st Century Fox, including much of its international business, not only drew attention in Hollywood and on Wall Street. In London, industry watchers immediately wondered what the news means for European pay TV giant Sky. After all, Fox owns a 39 percent stake in Sky and last December offered to take full control of it in a $15 billion deal, which U.K. regulators are still reviewing. With the Disney talks reportedly having ended without a deal, Liberum Capital analyst Ian Whittaker wrote in a report Tuesday: "We still see a successful conclusion of the [Fox Sky] bid as the most likely conclusion, which means the [Sky] shares offer significant upside, however we understand this news will cause further uncertainty." He reiterated his "buy" rating on Sky's stock. The news of the Disney talks was seen as having two negative implications for Fox's Sky bid, he argued. First, "Fox may scrap its bid for Sky as part of the proposed sale of assets," he wrote. "And second, Fox’s willingness to consider including the Sky stake as part of the disposal assets is a signal that it feels less confident over gaining regulatory approval from the U.K. government with the news that regulator Ofcom had stated the Fox News Channel had breached broadcasting standards adding further fuel to the fire." Ofcom had unveiled its ruling on Fox News on Monday, saying it breached impartiality rules in two cases. Larry Haverty, associate portfolio manager of the Gabelli Multimedia Trust, also mentioned the long-running Sky deal review, which is expected to continue into 2018, as a possible reason why Fox held discussions with Disney. "I think talks [were] encouraged by the difficulty of the Sky deal closing," he told THR. Several observers also pointed out that, given U.K. political opposition to the Murdoch family that still owns the largest stake in Fox, Disney's acquisition of the 39 percent stake in Sky, or full ownership of it, would likely be seen more positively in Britain. But B. Riley FBR analyst Barton Crockett wondered if a Fox-Disney deal could have really happened before final word on the Sky deal. "It would ... seem strange to us that ... [Sky chairman] James Murdoch would let Fox exit Sky before completing the bid to buy the 61 percent they don't currently own," he wrote. "We suppose Disney could face less regulatory scrutiny for the Sky acquisition than Fox. But Fox also reasonably believes its bid will ultimately be approved." What does all the news mean for the regulatory review in Britain of Fox's bid for all of Sky and Fox's commitment to the deal? "I doubt very much this would interfere with the [U.K. regulatory review] process, which after all concludes in early March 2018," Alice Enders, head of research at Enders Analysis told THR. "It has been rumored that this would lead to 21st Century Fox withdrawing from the Sky deal, but I doubt that very much. Relatively, 100 percent of Sky is worth much more than 39 percent." Whittaker echoed the sentiment that Fox would push ahead with the deal. "While the news of the [Disney] talks may raise questions over the deal, we would still be confident that Sky will be bought," he said. "The actions of the U.K. government suggest that it is being extremely careful to ensure that the bid is seen to be scrupulously reviewed by the competition authorities. However, as we have stated here, the regulatory authorities already look to be indicating that the takeover should not raise any major concerns. If there are any roadblocks put in the way, it will be around ownership of Sky News, which we think Fox would be happy to sacrifice to get a deal."
  11. Thank you
  12. It was the middle-finger salute seen around the world. Juli Briskman’s protest aimed at the presidential motorcade that roared past her while she was on her cycling path in Northern Virginia last month became an instantly viral photo. Turns out it has now cost the 50-year-old marketing executive her job. On Halloween, after Briskman gave her bosses at Akima LLC, a government contracting firm, a heads-up that she was the unidentified cyclist in the photo, they took her into a room and fired her, she said, escorting her out of the building with a box of her things. “I wasn’t even at work when I did that,” Briskman said. “But they told me I violated the code of conduct policy.” Her bosses at Akima, who have not returned emails and calls requesting comment, showed her the blue-highlighted section 4.3 of their social media policy when they canned her. “Covered Social Media Activity that contains discriminatory, obscene malicious or threatening content, is knowingly false, create [sic] a hostile work environment, or similar inappropriate or unlawful conduct will not be tolerated and will be subject to discipline up to an [sic] including termination of employment.”