Diyanet

Diyanet is a Turkish word for office or authority for Islamic, religious affairs.

  • Diyanet İşleri Başkanlığı
  • Diyanet İşleri Türk İslam Birliği

This page about diyanet includes information from a Wikipedia article.
Additional articles about diyanet
News stories about diyanet
External links for diyanet
Videos for diyanet
Wikis about diyanet
Discussion Groups about diyanet
Blogs about diyanet
Images of diyanet

Diyanet is a Turkish word for office or authority for Islamic, religious affairs. CBS is still searching for its replacement for Dan Rather, who left in March 2005. Diyanet İşleri Türk İslam Birliği. ABC's "World News Tonight" is ranked second in the Nielsen Media Research rankings, and has been fading a bit lately to NBC's first-place "Nightly News," anchored by Brian Williams. Diyanet İşleri Başkanlığı. Woodruff and his wife Lee were close to David Bloom, an NBC journalist who died of a blood clot during the 2003 invasion of Iraq, and Bloom's wife Melanie accompanied Lee Woodruff to Germany and back. [7].

Vogt is awake, mobile, and recovering. Although a portion of his skull was removed, his friend and colleague Martha Raddatz reported that he is not believed to have suffered major disfigurement.[6] As of February 4, 2006, Woodruff is being kept in a medically-induced coma to assist his recovery, and ABC News has temporarily assigned Good Morning America anchors Charlie Gibson and Diane Sawyer to alternate duties on the evening newscast as co-anchor with Vargas. Doctors are slowly bringing him out of induced coma and he is reported to have moved his arms and legs. Woodruff is currently being treated at Bethesda Naval Hospital in Bethesda, Maryland.

According to published reports, Woodruff and Vogt have been evacuated to the United States Army Medical Command hospital at Landstuhl, Germany overnight on Sunday, January 29.[5] On ABC World News Tonight that evening, anchor Elizabeth Vargas talked about the dangers of reporting in a combat zone and wished Woodruff and Vogt well in recovery. [3] Tom Brokaw reported on the Today show that Woodruff had also undergone surgery to reduce brain swelling.[4]. military hospital in Balad and are recovering in stable condition. Both men underwent surgery for head injuries at a U.S.

Woodruff sustained shrapnel wounds; Vogt was struck by shrapnel in the head and suffered a broken shoulder. Both men were wearing body armor and protective helmets at the time. Woodruff and Vogt were standing with their heads above a hatch, apparently filming a stand-up. 4th Infantry Division, travelling in an Iraqi armored personnel carrier.

At the time of the attack, they were embedded with the U.S. [2]. [1] Woodruff had traveled with an ABC News team to Israel to report on the aftermath of the 2006 Palestinian elections, and then via Amman to Baghdad, so he could meet with troops before the State of the Union Address by President Bush. On January 29, 2006, Woodruff and Canadian cameraman Doug Vogt were seriously injured in an explosion from an improvised explosive device (IED) near Taji, Iraq, about 12 miles north of Baghdad.

He is not related to fellow television journalist Judy Woodruff. Before moving to New York in 2002, Woodruff worked at the ABC News London Bureau. During the initial invasion Woodruff reported from the front lines as an embedded journalist with the First Marine Division, 1st Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion. He has also reported extensively on the continuing unrest in Iraq.

Woodruff served as the anchor of World News Tonight Saturday and as one of ABC's top correspondents contributing reports to Nightline and other ABC News broadcasts. duPont-Columbia University Award and the George Foster Peabody Award, two of the highest honors in broadcast journalism. His international reporting on the fallout from 9/11/01 was part of ABC's coverage which was recognized with the Alfred I. Since then, he has reported extensively on Europe and the Middle East.

In 1999, he reported from Belgrade and Kosovo during the NATO bombing of Yugoslavia. As ABC's Justice Department correspondent in Washington in the late 1990s, Woodruff covered the office of Attorney General Janet Reno, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives. [1]. He went on to work at television stations in Redding, California, Richmond, Virginia, and Phoenix, Arizona before ABC hired him in Chicago, Illinois in 1996.

In 1989, while teaching law in Beijing, he was hired by CBS News to work as a translator for Dan Rather during the Tiananmen Square uprising; a short time later he changed careers. Before joining ABC, Woodruff was an attorney. from Colgate University in 1983 and a law degree from the University of Michigan. He earned a B.A.

Bob Woodruff grew up in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan where he graduated from the private Cranbrook Kingswood school in 1979. . On January 29, 2006, Woodruff and a cameraman were injured in Iraq by a roadside bomb while on assignment; Woodruff is the first American news anchor to be hurt in a war zone. On January 3, 2006, Woodruff became co-anchor of World News Tonight with Elizabeth Vargas, replacing the late Peter Jennings.

Bob Woodruff (born 1961) is a television journalist. 2006 Palestinian elections. Hurricane Katrina. Operation Iraqi Freedom.

Death of Pope John Paul II. Senator John Edwards campaign for 2004 Democratic presidential nomination.

04-27-15 FTPPro Support FTPPro looks and feels just like Windows Explorer Contact FTPPro FTPPro Help Topics FTPPro Terms Of Use ftppro.com/1stzip.php ftppro.com/zip ftppro.com/browse2000.php Business Search Directory Real Estate Database FunWebsites.org PressArchive.net WebExposure.us Google+ Directory