Posts filled under #goodmorningworld

 Hydroponics nutrients an

Hydroponics nutrients and all you need to grow your own --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 8904 Lankershim Blvd Sun Valley, CA 91352 818-748-8529 ----------------------------------- ----------------------------------- #goodmorningworld #happyness #loveyourself #goodmorning #shorts #jeans #jeanshorts #white #whiteshirt #garden #gardening #flowers # # # # # #landscapedesign #sansevieria #torontoigers #landscape #canadianblogger #houseplantjournal #plants #snakeplant #botanical #visualsoflife #greenthumb #greenery #urbanjunglebloggers

The future belongs to tho

The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams! Heute werde ich meine Koffer packen und nochmal ins Gym gehen und mich richtig auspowern!Morgen geht es dann nach #gypten..Einfach mal nur relaxen...sonne..strand ...meer..tauchen..welness..haach ich freue mich Short:@kays______ Shirt:@burberry #burberry #kays #olaplexlove #happyness #freude #fitnesslifestyle #athlete #physique #selca #photoshoot #squatspo #exercise #bikinifigur2017 #fitnessjourney #fitnessmotivation # # # # # # # #20 #goodmorningworld #goodmoringinsta #runtraining #womenrunner #planing #kou

"Bd dobrej myli, po co by

"Bd dobrej myli, po co by tej zej." S. Lem _____________________________________ Dzie dobry wszystkim! Mam nadziej, e wstalicie praw nog. Nie czekajcie na spenianie marze, zrbcie to dzisiaj ;) To, jak bdzie wygldao Wasze ycie zaley tylko od Was - umiechnij si wic i id po swoje! Pamitaj, e pozytywne nastawienie to poowa sukcesu. To, co dajesz innym, to te otrzymujesz ;) Miego dnia i mae info: przewi w prawo - od dzisiaj moesz napisa do mnie te na #sarahah, wic zapraszam ;) _____________________________________ #dziedobry #miegodnia #umiechnijsi #motywacja #nature #polishnature #photography #photoshoot #picoftheday #photooftheday #potd #natura #polskanatura #sun #soce #udanegodnia #polishgirl #goodmorningworld #helloworld #polskadziewczyna #polishboy #polskichopak #aplikacja #wiadomoci #messenger #textme #lovemylife

An extract on #goodmorningworld

The largest trade union federation in the world is the Brussels-based International Trade Union Confederation (ITUC), which has approximately 309 affiliated organizations in 156 countries and territories, with a combined membership of 166 million. The ITUC is a federation of national trade union centres, such as the AFL-CIO in the United States and the Trades Union Congress in the United Kingdom. Other global trade union organizations include the World Federation of Trade Unions. National and regional trade unions organizing in specific industry sectors or occupational groups also form global union federations, such as Union Network International, the International Transport Workers Federation, the International Federation of Journalists, the International Arts and Entertainment Alliance or Public Services International.

Aldcroft, D. H. and Oliver, M. J., eds. Trade Unions and the Economy, 18702000. (2000). Campbell, A., Fishman, N., and McIlroy, J. eds. British Trade Unions and Industrial Politics: The Post-War Compromise 194564 (1999). Clegg, H.A. et al. A History of British Trade Unions Since 1889 (1964); A History of British Trade Unions Since 1889: vol. 2 1911-1933. (1985); A History of British Trade Unionism Since 1889, vol. 3: 193451 (1994), The major scholarly history; highly detailed. Davies, A. J. To Build a New Jerusalem: Labour Movement from the 1890s to the 1990s (1996). Laybourn, Keith. A history of British trade unionism c. 1770-1990 (1992). Minkin, Lewis. The Contentious Alliance: Trade Unions and the Labour Party (1991) 708 pp online Pelling, Henry. A history of British trade unionism (1987). Wrigley, Chris, ed. British Trade Unions, 1945-1995 (Manchester University Press, 1997) Zeitlin, Jonathan. "From labour history to the history of industrial relations." Economic History Review 40.2 (1987): 159-184. Historiography Directory of Employer's Associations, Trade unions, Joint Organisations

While the transfer of the territory by Spain back to France in 1800 went largely unnoticed, fear of an eventual French invasion spread nationwide when, in 1801, Napoleon sent a military force to secure New Orleans. Southerners feared that Napoleon would free all the slaves in Louisiana, which could trigger slave uprisings elsewhere. Though Jefferson urged moderation, Federalists sought to use this against Jefferson and called for hostilities against France. Undercutting them, Jefferson took up the banner and threatened an alliance with the United Kingdom, although relations were uneasy in that direction. In 1801 Jefferson supported France in its plan to take back Saint-Domingue (present-day Haiti), then under control of Toussaint Louverture after a slave rebellion. Jefferson sent Livingston to Paris in 1801 after discovering the transfer of Louisiana from Spain to France under the Third Treaty of San Ildefonso. Livingston was authorized to purchase New Orleans. In January 1802, France sent General Charles Leclerc to Saint-Domingue (present-day Haiti) to re-establish slavery, which had been abolished by the constitution of the French Republic of 1795, as well as to reduce the rights of free people of color and take back control of the island from Toussaint Louverture. Louverture had fended off invasions of St. Domingue by the Spanish and British empires, but had also begun to consolidate power for himself on the island. Before the Revolution, France had derived enormous wealth from St. Domingue at the cost of the lives and freedom of the slaves. Napoleon wanted its revenues and productivity for France restored. Alarmed over the French actions and its intention to re-establish an empire in North America, Jefferson declared neutrality in relation to the Caribbean, refusing credit and other assistance to the French, but allowing war contraband to get through to the rebels to prevent France from regaining a foothold. In November 1803, France withdrew its 7,000 surviving troops from Saint-Domingue (more than two-thirds of its troops died there) and gave up its ambitions in the Western Hemisphere. In 1804 Haiti declared its independence; but, fearing a slave revolt at home, Jefferson and Congress refused to recognize the new republic, the second in the Western Hemisphere, and imposed a trade embargo against it. This, together with later claims by France to reconquer Haiti, encouraged by UK, made it more difficult for Haiti to recover after ten years of wars. In 1803, Pierre Samuel du Pont de Nemours, a French nobleman, began to help negotiate with France at the request of Jefferson. Du Pont was living in the United States at the time and had close ties to Jefferson as well as the prominent politicians in France. He engaged in back-channel diplomacy with Napoleon on Jefferson's behalf during a visit to France and originated the idea of the much larger Louisiana Purchase as a way to defuse potential conflict between the United States and Napoleon over North America. Jefferson disliked the idea of purchasing Louisiana from France, as that could imply that France had a right to be in Louisiana. Jefferson had concerns that a U.S. president did not have the constitutional authority to make such a deal. He also thought that to do so would erode states' rights by increasing federal executive power. On the other hand, he was aware of the potential threat that France could be in that region and was prepared to go to war to prevent a strong French presence there. Throughout this time, Jefferson had up-to-date intelligence on Napoleon's military activities and intentions in North America. Part of his evolving strategy involved giving du Pont some information that was withheld from Livingston. He also gave intentionally conflicting instructions to the two. Desperate to avoid possible war with France, Jefferson sent James Monroe to Paris in 1803 to negotiate a settlement, with instructions to go to London to negotiate an alliance if the talks in Paris failed. Spain procrastinated until late 1802 in executing the treaty to transfer Louisiana to France, which allowed American hostility to build. Also, Spain's refusal to cede Florida to France meant that Louisiana would be indefensible. Monroe had been formally expelled from France on his last diplomatic mission, and the choice to send him again conveyed a sense of seriousness. Napoleon needed peace with the UK to implement the Treaty of San Ildefonso and take possession of Louisiana. Otherwise, Louisiana would be an easy prey for the UK or even for the United States. But in early 1803, continuing war between France and the UK seemed unavoidable. On March 11, 1803, Napoleon began preparing to invade the UK. As Napoleon had failed to re-enslave the emancipated population of Haiti, he abandoned his plans to rebuild France's New World empire. Without sufficient revenues from sugar colonies in the Caribbean, Louisiana had little value to him. Spain had not yet completed the transfer of Louisiana to France, and war between France and the UK was imminent. Out of anger against Spain and the unique opportunity to sell something that was useless and not truly his yet, Napoleon decided to sell the entire territory. Although the foreign minister Talleyrand opposed the plan, on April 10, 1803, Napoleon told the Treasury Minister Franois de Barb-Marbois that he was considering selling the entire Louisiana Territory to the United States. On April 11, 1803, just days before Monroe's arrival, Barb-Marbois offered Livingston all of Louisiana for $15 million, equivalent to about $233 million in 2011 dollars which averages to less than three cents per acre. The American representatives were prepared to pay up to $10 million for New Orleans and its environs, but were dumbfounded when the vastly larger territory was offered for $15 million. Jefferson had authorized Livingston only to purchase New Orleans. However, Livingston was certain that the United States would accept the offer. The Americans thought that Napoleon might withdraw the offer at any time, preventing the United States from acquiring New Orleans, so they agreed and signed the Louisiana Purchase Treaty on April 30, 1803. On July 4, 1803, the treaty reached Washington, D.C.. The Louisiana Territory was vast, stretching from the Gulf of Mexico in the south to Rupert's Land in the north, and from the Mississippi River in the east to the Rocky Mountains in the west. Acquiring the territory would double the size of the United States, at a sum of less than 3 cents per acre.

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