Ludacris atakuwa pamoja nawabongo katika fiesta Juana majotrooo akitumbuiza NA kutoa maujanja ya namtoni Shukuru akiwa NA Ham ya kuchakachua vibinti vyakibongo. Inasemekana 50cent,fat Joe, Sean poultry wamemwambia Kulwa watoto wakibongo nibomba ilembaya Ila awemakin NA wallet NA mikufu.
Christian Dior , 1905-57, French fashion designer. He established his main house of couture in Paris (1946) and by 1958 had salons in 15 countries employing more than 2,000 people. Known particularly for the "New Look" of 1947 (a voluptuous style with narrow shoulders, constricted waist, emphasized bust, and long, wide skirt), his designs were nonfunctional but enormously popular as women abandoned wartime austerity in the post-World War II era. He created the short, waistless sack dress (early 1950s) and introduced the A-line dress (1956). His designs represented consistent classic elegance, stressing the feminine look. The Dior tradition of beautiful fabrics led to the creation of international merchandising labels for gloves, furs, and jewelry. An astute merchandiser, he also established ready-to-wear lines that were featured in his own boutiques, and he cultivated the fashion.
Who says recessions can't have a silver lining? When the 1929 stock market crash ran Christian Dior's art gallery out of business, the onetime political science student found a new way to earn his bread: selling sketches to Parisian couture houses and doing illustrations for the fashion pages of Le Figaro. Eventually, his talent was recognized by Marcel Boussac, a textile magnate, who financed Dior's own couture house, buying a mansion on the Avenue Montaigne and helping his protégé set up shop in 1946.
Dior's first collection, in 1947, was a shot heard round the world—without exaggeration probably the most famous single season in style history. The New Look—which harked back to the excesses of the Belle Époque and brushed away bad memories of wartime fabric rationing with a sweep of crinolines—featured wasp-waisted, full-skirted silhouettes nipped in by boned corsets and fleshed out with hip padding. While a few protesters took offense at Dior's decadent swaths upon swaths of material, it was an international sensation.
Over the next decade, Dior remained an oracle on the Right Bank, dictating nouvelle directions that trickled down to the masses, inking forward-thinking licensing deals, and appearing on the cover of Time magazine. In 1957, however, the world was shocked when he suddenly died. Proving to be as headline-making in death as in life, he had suffered a heart attack at an Italian spa at the age of 52.
Dior's 21-year-old assistant was left to "save fashion," as the newspapers shrieked. The understudy's name? Yves Saint Laurent, perhaps the only man of his day brilliant enough to fill such impressive chaussures. Saint Laurent's own first collection, the controversial Trapeze show, made waves almost as stormy as those of the New Look, but he pushed the envelope a little too far with his Beatnik collection a few years later, after which Saint Laurent left the house amid another firestorm of controversy.
Since then, a parade of boldfaced names (Marc Bohan, Gianfranco Ferré, and, most memorably, John Galliano, the house's current designer) has kept the flame burning—and the registers ringing with sales of It accessories. Bernard Arnault, who acquired Dior in 1985, brought the fabled house under the sheltering wing of LVMH, ensuring the lights will continue to burn brightly at 30 Avenue Montaigne.
Limbless and lifeless bodies, pieces of strewed human flesh, twisted metal, torn pieces of mini-bus body, grief, silence. This was the scene at Kibamba Darajani, Kinondoni district in Dar es Salaam this morning where ten people including a pregnant woman died in a grisly road accident. The accident involved a Toyota Hiace with registration numbers T 615 AJW traveling to Ubungo from Kibamba and another truck with registration number T 192 ABP Fiat Iveco and its semi-trailer with registration number T 189 ABP. The ‘Daily News’ witnessed the rescue exercise where ten bodies were salvaged from the Toyota Hiace which had been crushed flat by the semi-trailer. The cause of the accident was alleged to be failure of breaks of the semi trailer whose driver lost control and swerved to the other side of the road where it overran the commuter mini-bus. According to an eye witness, Mr John Mrisho, the driver of the mini-bus and all the passengers who were in the Hiace died on the spot, but the driver of the truck who was identified as Kudra Adam disappeared soon after the accident.
Mr Mrisho claimed that some lives might have been saved had the breakdown arrived at the scene early to remove the trailer of the crushed mini-bus.
“The accident took place early in the morning but the breakdown vehicle came very late, I think the government needs to work on this,” he said.
Hundreds of people had gathered at the scene of the incident until 11.00 a.m when a breakdown truck from BMK Company was brought at the scene to do the work. Some of the salvaged remains were sickeningly horrifying to look at and some were limbless.
Two of the bodies were taken to Tumbi hospital in Kibaha for preservation while the rest were taken to Mwananyamala hospital in the city. Head of the Police traffic unit Mohammed Mpinga said preliminary investigations showed that the accident occurred at 5.30 in the morning. According to him, the semi-trailer was carrying 30,000 litres of kerosene.
He said that only five bodies had been identified and named them as Zainab Alli, Esther Paulo (who was pregnant), Abdul Twalib, Shukuru Hussein and Faraj Ngalamba. He said police were investigating the incident and urged the people to cooperate with them so that the driver who caused the accident could be found.
“He might have gone to hide in the village or anywhere else where he thinks he might not be found but if the people cooperate with us, we will get him,” he said.
Mshambuliaji wa Taifa Stars, Mrisho Ngasa akiwatoka mabeki wa timu ya Somalia, Mohamed Hassan Ali (kushoto) na Hussein Ali Robile wakati wa mchezo wa kusaka tiketi ya kucheza fainali za Afrika kwa wachezaji wanocheza ligi za ndani (CHAN) uliofanyika leo kwenye Uwanja wa Uhuru, Dar es Salaam. Stars imeshinda 6-0.
THE latest released survey conducted by FinScope Tanzania has ranked Kilimanjaro region number one in terms of number of people formally included in the financial sector countrywide.
The region has also the lowest proportion of totally excluded people who have no access to formal and informal financial services.
According to the survey, Kigoma has a higher proportion of formally included people in the financial sector than either Iringa or Tanga.
Financial Sector Deepening Trust Technical Manager, Mr Sosthenes Kewe said that Kilimanjaro's low percentage of totally excluded is partly the product of relatively high levels of semi-formal and informal financial access.
He said that FinScope surveys have helped to make policies that have been designed to improve financial services and encourage more people to use them to greater effects.
Regions with more than 14 per cent of their population formally included in financial services include Kilimanjaro, Arusha, Dar es Salaam, Mjini Magharibi, Ruvuma, Kigoma, Iringa and Tanga.
The survey further revealed regions with 70 per cent or more of its population financially excluded as Kaskazini Pemba as the leading region followed by Manyara, Lindi, Dodoma, Tabora, Singida and Mtwara.
Mr Kewe said that these regions are the worst in terms of the percentage of people exluded from financial services and also may have very poor access to formal financial services.
He said that the survey has also revealed that the number of people excluded from financial services by age group have risen from 16 per cent in 2006 to 34 per cent last year and that young people are particularly vulnerable.
He called upon public and private sector to focus much of their efforts on the youth segment in order to enable them access formal or informal financial services.
Mr Kewe further said that there is a 22 per cent increase in number of people who used to use a bank but do not use banking services now and that this is more worrying and a lost opportunity for banks.
The survey further reveals that the number of people who are using formal financial services from banks and insurance companies have risen from 3 per cent to 12 per cent of the population.
He said that many more people are now taking out medical insurance than they were in 2006 and the number of people using mobile phones has soared by 130 per cent.