Archive for October, 2011

Dating site

Starting a new dating site for the users where they can discuss themes like US dating site, love, love sickness, friendship, family etc.

Mambadate.com is starting a new dating site for the users where they can discuss themes like US dating, love, love sickness, friendship, family etc.
They are an US dating site provider since 2011. For becoming the member, you have to be above 18 years. People below the age of 18 years are strictly prohibited from accessing the website or using its content.

With their new dating site, mambadate.com is targeting US users from all around the world. You can easily sign up to the website and enjoy the services which are absolutely free.

Mambadate.com is a dating website where they have listed profiles of men seeking women and women seeking men for long lasting relationships, as unlike other websites which focus only on casual dating. iii.in caters to the needs of people who are looking for serious relationships, here you can also discuss about Indian dating, love or other themes. The membership is free and the members can create a profile, upload their photos, share their views and search the member database to find their perfect match. Philosophy of mambadate.com is to apply all relationship management techniques, connect with well-suited people, increase the chances of finding the right partner. With more than 100,000 existing members, mambadate.com aims to popularize U.S. dating website and their forum and increase their membership by providing all the viable facilities to its members.

About Us: mambadate.com  is the largest free U.S. online dating site. They are 100% free dating service, compared with other dating site, which are expensive. They offer free dating site with personal Ads, photo profiles, email, video dating, free chat as well as U.S. dating site for dating singles and to discuss with people who wish to make friends and find other singles for serious relationship, flirt, friendship, love, partnership, romance or even marriage.

Dating

Hot Women Julianne Hough says she started dating Ryan Seacrest ‘at the right time’

Washington: Hot women Julianne Hough has revealed that she is very happy with her current beau Ryan Seacrest.

According to Self Magazine, the 23-year-old actress also said that she and her 36-year-old boyfriend started dating “at the right time”.

“If you don’t know yourself, you can’t really love anybody,” Contactmusic quoted her as saying.

“Today, I am really happy with who I am and feel like I’m in the right place. I’d met Ryan many times over the years, but we got together at the right time,” she added.

Although the ‘Burlesque’ star has been dating the ‘American Idol’ host since last year, they had known each other for quite some time before they started dating.

International Rural Women Day

International Rural Women Day

Thousands of women exhibit their art work at Lok Virsa

ISLAMABAD: Thousands of women hailing from various parts of the country exhibited their artwork at Lok Virsa on Saturday, marking International Day for Rural Women.
More than 30 stalls were set up showcasing embellished products produced by home-based rural women artisans, which depict culture of different provinces.
The stalls including Rural Artisan centres Chakwal and Rawalpindi, Nari Development Organization Sindh, Benazir Welfare Society, Bacha Khan Trust, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Silk Route Handicrafts displayed a variety of things including embroidery dress, cushions, bags, handicrafts and other decoration pieces.
Green Circle organization arranged a stall highlighting the importance of kitchen gardening, which would help reduce economic burden and provide fresh vegetables at home. Ministry of Human Rights arranged Shirkat Gah, Women Organization for Rights and Development (WORD) arranged Rozan to display awareness material regarding women rights and legislation.
Women Rights Activist Fauzia Saeed said that there was dire need to acknowledge women role as farmers as they were contributing in economic development of the country. She stressed the need for resource allocation at district level for women development and called for reviving local bodies system to empower them.
Fauzia said that women played vital role in peace building process so they must be encouraged to maintain peace at home, community, city, provinces, national and international level. Rehana Hashmi of Sisters Trust said that October 15 was the day to acknowledge role of women in development of the country and we must recognize their efforts as farmers, food providers, factory workers and give them a respectable position in the society.
Pakistan is one of those countries, which mark rural women day and pay tributes to the services rendered by rural women in country’ uplift, she added.
The stalls of Cavish Development Organization, Acid Survivor Foundation, National Commission on the Status of Women, Aurat Foundation, Lok Sanjh, Cholistan Development Council, Pakistan Catholic Women Organization, Council of Social Sciences and Food along with Agriculture Organizations were also set up in the exhibition, which would conclude on Sunday.

Women Mary Kies

On May 15 1809, Mary Dixon Kies received the first U. S. patent issued to a woman. Kies, a Connecticut native, invented a process for weaving straw with silk or thread. First Lady, Dolley Madison praised her for boosting the nation’s hat industry. Unfortunately, the patent file was destroyed in the great Patent Office fire in 1836. Until about 1840, only 20 other patents were issued to women. The inventions related to apparel, tools, cook stoves, and fire places.

The Patent Act of 1790 opened the door for anyone, male or female, to protect his or her invention with a patent. However, because in many states women could not legally own property independent of their husbands, many women inventors didn’t bother to patent their new inventions. Mary Kies broke that pattern on May 5, 1809.

Mary Kies was not the first American woman to improve hat making. In 1798, New Englander Betsy Metcalf invented a method of braiding straw. Her method became very popular, and she employed many women to make her hats, but she didn’t patent her process. When asked why, Metcalf said she didn’t want her name being sent to Congress. Kies had a different perspective, and she couldn’t have picked a better time to secure her new product, because the U.S. government had stopped importing European goods. (Napolean was at war with many nations of Europe at the time, and one way he tried to win the war was to block trade and hurt his enemies economically. The U.S. did not want to be drawn into this conflict.) President Madison was looking for American industries to replace the lost European goods. First lady Dolley Madison said hats off to Mary Kies for providing just such an opportunity.

Women’s History

The roots of National Women’s History Month goes back to March 8, 1857, when women from New York City factories staged a protest over working conditions. International Women’s Day was first observed in 1909. Before the 1970’s, women’s history was an under-reported topic and little public education was concentrated on women’s history. But that did not mean women had not made history worth exposure and honor.

The Origins of Women’s History Month

The Education Task Force of the Sonoma County (California) Commission on the Status of Women initiated a “Women’s History Week” celebration in 1978 and chose the week of March 8 to coincide with International Women’s Day. This was the beginning of a full fledged Women’s History Month and exposing the contributions to history women had made.

More schools and institutes began hosting Women’s History Week programs. And a grassroots effort to have Congress declare a national Women’s History Week was born.

In 1987, the National Women’s History Project petitioned Congress to expand the celebration to the entire month of March. Since then, the National Women’s History Month Resolution has been approved every year with bipartisan support in both the House and Senate. And the rest as we say is history.. Women’s History!

Women’s History Month – Women Inventor Resources

Until about 1840, only 20 U.S. patents were issued to women. Patents are the proof of “ownership” of an invention and only the inventor(s) can apply for a patent. In the past, women were not allowed equal rights of property ownership (patents are a form of intellectual property) and many women patented their inventions under their husband’s or father’s names. In the past, women were also prevented from receiving the higher education necessary for inventing.

Journal Women History

Journal of Women’s History
Author Guidelines

The editors of the Journal of Women’s History invite submission of article-length manuscripts (not exceeding 10,000 words including endnotes, 35 pages in length) accompanied by an abstract that summarizes the argument and significance of the work (not exceeding 150 words). We are interested in articles based on original empirical research as well as reflections on conceptual, theoretical, and methodological issues in women’s history. Given the Journal’s broad readership and increasingly transnational direction, we encourage consideration of the wider implications of each study. We also welcome letters to the editor in response to recent articles.

Beginning April 15, 2010, all new manuscripts submitted to the Journal of Women’s History must be submitted online at: mambadate.com /Peer reviewers and journal staff will also use the system for all communications regarding manuscripts. This new process will allow the Journal’s editors to streamline the submission and review processes, speed up acceptance and revision times and automatically track information regarding authors, reviewers, and Journal content. However, any resubmission of manuscripts that were originally submitted before April 15, 2010 should be sent via email to the editorial office at mambadate.com

Recognizing that access to the internet is not universal, the editors will accommodate those who cannot use the on-line submission process. For further instructions, please contact the editorial staff at:

Jean Quataert and Leigh Ann Wheeler, Editors
Elisa Camiscioli, Book Review Editor
Journal of Women’s History
c/o Department of History
Binghamton University, SUNY
P.O. Box 6000
Binghamton, New York 13902-6000

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