If McDonalds were to fit in one of the two categories, it would definitely fit in the private sector. As McDonalds is owned by individuals and shareholders. Like most organizations in the private sector, McDonalds is definitely profit oriented,with 30,000 restaurants worldwide in more than 100 countries including franchise stores, it's main goal is to earn money off the service it provides.
Sophie Finch
9/10/2014 06:11:55 pm

I like it

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Jeremy
2/3/2016 03:25:21 pm

bum

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YOUR MUM
2/27/2017 06:22:44 am

I LOVE COCK

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2/27/2017 06:24:45 am

WELL I THOUGHT THAT IT WAS A VERY HELPFUL WEBSITE HWEVER YR MUM IOS A SLAG LIKE

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LIAM GALLAGHER
2/27/2017 06:26:34 am

This article is about the English rock band formed in 1991. For other bands of the same name, see Oasis (disambiguation) § Bands.


Oasis

Oasis Liam and Noel.jpg
Frontman Liam Gallagher and guitarist Noel Gallagher performing in San Diego, California on 18 September 2005


Background information


Origin
Manchester, England

Genres

Rock ·
Britpop


Years active
1991–2009

Labels

Creation ·
Epic ·
Columbia ·
Sony ·
Big Brother ·
Reprise


Associated acts

The Rain ·
Beady Eye ·
Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds ·
Johnny Marr


Website
oasisinet.com



Past members
Liam Gallagher
Noel Gallagher
Paul "Bonehead" Arthurs
Paul "Guigsy" McGuigan
Tony McCarroll
Alan White
Gem Archer
Andy Bell


Oasis were an English rock band formed in Manchester in 1991. Developed from an earlier group, the Rain, the band originally consisted of Liam Gallagher (vocals and tambourine), Paul "Bonehead" Arthurs (guitar), Paul "Guigsy" McGuigan (bass guitar), and Tony McCarroll (drums, percussion). They were later joined by Liam's older brother Noel Gallagher (lead guitar and vocals) as a fifth member, becoming the band's settled line-up until April 1995.

Oasis signed to independent record label Creation Records in 1993 and released their record-setting debut album Definitely Maybe (1994). The following year the band recorded (What's the Story) Morning Glory? (1995) with drummer Alan White, formerly of Starclub, in the midst of a chart rivalry with Britpop peers Blur. Along with Suede, Pulp and Blur, Oasis came to be regarded as a component of the Britpop "big four",[1] and the Gallagher brothers were featured regularly in tabloid newspapers for their sibling disputes and wild lifestyles. In 1997 Oasis released their third album, Be Here Now (1997), and although it became the fastest-selling album in UK chart history, the album's popularity tapered off quickly, but not before selling 8 million copies. McGuigan and Arthurs left Oasis in 1999 as the band went on to record and release Standing on the Shoulder of Giants (2000). After their departures, they were replaced by former Heavy Stereo guitarist/frontman Gem Archer and former Ride guitarist/frontman Andy Bell who joined the group for the tour in support of Standing on the Shoulder of Giants, which had moderate success. Their fifth studio album Heathen Chemistry (2002) saw Noel Gallagher's releasing strict creative control in the band's output with all members contributing songs, which led to more relaxed recording sessions. In 2004 drummer Alan White left the band leaving them as a four-piece, and found renewed success and popularity with Don't Believe the Truth (2005).[2]

Following the recording of the band's seventh album Dig Out Your Soul Oasis did their last tour as a collective band. During the tour the brothers' increasingly deteriorating relationship ultimately led to Noel Gallagher announcing in August 2009 that he would be leaving the band after a backstage altercation with Liam before a festival appearance.[3][4][5] The band, comprising the remaining members of Oasis and led by Liam Gallagher, decided to continue working together under the name Beady Eye until breaking up in 2014,[6] while Noel went on to form his solo project Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds.

Oasis have had eight UK number-one singles and eight UK number-one albums, and won fifteen NME Awards, nine Q Awards, four MTV Europe Music Awards and six Brit Awards, including one in 2007 for Outstanding Contribution to Music and one for the Best Album of the Last 30 Years as voted by BBC Radio 2 listeners; they have been nominated for three Grammy Awards. By 2009, Oasis had sold over 70 million records worldwide.[7] The band were listed in the Guinness World Records book in 2010 for "Longest Top 10 UK Chart Run by a Group" after an unprecedented run of 22 top 10 hits in the UK.[8] The band also holds the Guinness World Record for being the most successful act in the UK between the years 1995 and 2005, spending 765 weeks in the top 75 singles and albums charts.[9][10]

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ITV
2/27/2017 06:28:47 am

Claire and Zack have been happily married for eight years. She is a successful TV executive, and he's a prominent doctor. They share a consuming passion for the music of Gilbert & Sullivan, are sexually faithful to each other, and have just bought a dream house. But, something alarming is eating away inside Zach. When Bart comes to his office, the two seem to connect. Bart thinks the lump on his neck is a tumor; it turns out to be a false alarm. Doctor and patient then go out for lunch and hit-it-off. Weeks later, they have dinner and end up at Bart's house. Zack's curiosity is quenched when they make love. Zack decides soon thereafter that he must leave his wife.

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Dan Greenway
2/27/2017 06:30:38 am



Sexually transmitted infections (STI), also referred to as sexually transmitted diseases (STD) and venereal diseases (VD), are infections that are commonly spread by sex, especially vaginal intercourse, anal sex and oral sex. Most STIs initially do not cause symptoms.[1] This results in a greater risk of passing the disease on to others.[2][3] Symptoms and signs of disease may include vaginal discharge, penile discharge, ulcers on or around the genitals, and pelvic pain. STIs acquired before or during birth may result in poor outcomes for the baby. Some STIs may cause problems with the ability to get pregnant.[1]

More than 30 different bacteria, viruses, and parasites can cause STIs.[1] Bacterial STIs include chlamydia, gonorrhea, and syphilis among others. Viral STIs include genital herpes, HIV/AIDS, and genital warts among others. Parasitic STIs include trichomoniasis among others. While usually spread by sex, some STIs can also be spread by non-sexual contact with contaminated blood and tissues, breastfeeding, or during childbirth.[1] STI diagnostic tests are easily available in the developed world, but this is often not the case in the developing world.[1]

The most effective way of preventing STIs is by not having sex.[4] Some vaccinations may also decrease the risk of certain infections including hepatitis B and some types of HPV.[4] Safer sex practices such as use of condoms, having a smaller number of sexual partners, and being in a relationship where each person only has sex with the other also decreases the risk.[1][4] Circumcision in males may be effective to prevent some infections.[1] Most STIs are treatable or curable.[1] Of the most common infections, syphilis, gonorrhea, chlamydia, trichomoniasis are curable, while herpes, hepatitis B, HIV/AIDS, and HPV are treatable but not curable.[1] Resistance to certain antibiotics is developing among some organisms such as gonorrhea.[5]

In 2008, it was estimated that 500 million people were infected with either syphilis, gonorrhea, chlamydia or trichomoniasis.[1] At least an additional 530 million people have genital herpes and 290 million women have human papillomavirus.[1] STIs other than HIV resulted in 142,000 deaths in 2013.[6] In the United States there were 19 million new cases of sexually transmitted infections in 2010.[7] Historical documentation of STIs date back to at least the Ebers papyrus around 1550 BC and the Old Testament.[8] There is often shame and stigma associated with these infections.[1] The term sexually transmitted infection is generally preferred over the terms sexually transmitted disease and venereal disease, as it includes those who do not have symptomatic disease.[9]



Contents [hide]
1 Classification
2 Signs and symptoms
3 Cause 3.1 Transmission
3.2 Bacterial
3.3 Fungal
3.4 Viral
3.5 Parasites
3.6 Protozoal
3.7 Main types
3.8 Unscreened

4 Pathophysiology
5 Prevention 5.1 Vaccines
5.2 Condoms
5.3 Nonoxynol-9

6 Screening
7 Diagnosis
8 Management
9 Epidemiology
10 History
11 Other names or slang terms
12 Plants
13 References
14 Further reading
15 External links


Classification





A poster from the Office for Emergency Management. Office of War Information, 1941-1945
Until the 1990s,[citation needed] STIs were commonly known as venereal diseases, the word venereal being derived from the Latin word venereus, and meaning relating to sexual intercourse or desire, ultimately derived from Venus, the Roman goddess of love.[10] "Social disease" was a phrase used as a euphemism.

The World Health Organization (WHO) has recommended sexually transmitted infection as the preferred term since 1999.[9] Sexually transmitted infection is a broader term than sexually transmitted disease.[11] An infection is a colonization by a parasitic species, which may not cause any adverse effects. In a disease, the infection leads to impaired or abnormal function. In either case, the condition may not exhibit signs or symptoms. Increased understanding of infections like HPV, which infects a significant portion of sexually active individuals but cause disease in only a few, has led to increased use of the term STI. Public health officials originally introduced the term sexually transmitted infection, which clinicians are increasingly using alongside the term sexually transmitted disease in order to distinguish it from the former.[12]

STD may refer only to infections that are causing diseases, or it may be used more loosely as a synonym for STI. Most of the time, people do not know that they are infected with an STI until they are tested or start showing symptoms of disease. Moreover, the term sexually transmissible disease is sometimes used since it is less restrictive in consideration of other factors or means of transmission. For instance, meningitis is transmissible by means of sexual contact but is not labeled an STI because sexual contact is not the primary vector for the pathogens that cause meningitis. This discrepancy is addressed

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Donald Trump
2/27/2017 06:34:50 am

WE NEED TO BUILD A WALL!!!!
THOSE MEXICANS ARE GONNA PAY FOR IT!!
#HILLARYCLINTONFORPRISON
SMALL LOAN OF 1 MILLION DOLLARS
GET THOSE LIGHTS OFF
THE MEDIA ARE LIARS
FUCK ISIS

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MR BRADY
2/27/2017 06:38:08 am

HE IS A CUNT

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