March 29, 2017 Day 69of the First Year - History

March 29, 2017 Day 69of the First Year - History


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Match Day (medicine)

Match Day is a term used widely in the graduate medical education community to represent the day when the National Resident Matching Program or NRMP releases results to applicants seeking residency and fellowship training positions in the United States. Match Day for the NRMP Main Residency Match is on the third Friday of March each year, and Match Day ceremonies occur at many of the 155 medical schools in the United States where those results are announced. Match Days for the NRMP Fellowship Matches occur throughout the year because each Fellowship Match has its own schedule of dates. Other national matching plans like the American Osteopathic Association (AOA), American Urological Association, and the San Francisco Match (Ophthalmology and Plastic Surgery) have dates on which they release their results. By participating in a national matching plan, applicants contractually agree to attend the residency, internship or fellowship programs to which they match. The same agreement applies to the programs they are obligated to train the applicants who match to them. In 2017, Match Day hit a record-high as 35,969 U.S. and international medical school students and graduates vied for 31,757 residency positions. [1]


National Vietnam War Veterans Day

National Vietnam War Veterans Day is a US holiday observed annually on March 29. It recognizes veterans who served in the US military during the Vietnam War. It should not be confused with Veterans Day.

On March 29, 2012, President Barack Obama proclaimed March 29, 2012, as Vietnam Veterans Day. The proclamation called "upon all Americans to observe this day with appropriate programs, ceremonies, and activities that commemorate the 50 year anniversary of the Vietnam War." [1]

On December 26, 2016, the Vietnam Veterans Day Coalition of States Council presented a letter to President Elect Donald Trump and Congressional leadership outlining the history and timeline of cause to establish March 29 as Vietnam War Veterans Day and requesting that it be one of the first legislations passed and signed into law during the 115 Congress. [2]

On March 28, 2017, President Trump signed the Vietnam War Veterans Recognition Act of 2017. This act officially recognizes March 29 as National Vietnam War Veterans Day. The Act also includes the day among those days on which the US flag should especially be displayed. [3]

March 29 was chosen as National Vietnam War Veterans Day because on March 29, 1973, Military Assistance Command, Vietnam (MACV) was disbanded and the last U.S. combat troops departed the Republic of Vietnam. The last unit was elements of MACV's Infantry Security Force (Special Guard), actually special couriers. [ citation needed ]

  1. ^ The White House (March 29, 2012). "Presidential Proclamation -- Vietnam Veterans Day". Proclamation . Retrieved March 29, 2012 .
  2. ^
  3. "President Donald J. Trump Signs S. 305 into Law". The White House. The United States Government. January 15, 2017 . Retrieved March 29, 2017 .
  4. ^
  5. Wolf, Mackenzie (October 16, 2017). "President Trump signs law declaring National Vietnam War Veterans Day". Military Times . Retrieved March 11, 2018 .
  • Hicks, Gary. "U.S. Honors Veterans on First Official National Vietnam War Veterans Day." Vantage Point. Veterans Affairs, 29 Mar. 2017. Web. 29 Mar. 2017.

This United States military article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

This holiday-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Famous Birthdays

    Yo-Sam Choi, South Korean boxer (Lineal & WBC light flyweight titles 1999-2002), born in Jeongeup, Jeollabukdo, South Korea (d. 2008) Richard Ruccolo, American actor Christian Oliver, actor (Baby Sitters Club, Brian-Saved by the Bell) Martin Prochazka, Slany CZ, NHL forward (Czech Olympic gold 1998), born in Toronto, Ontario Darren Anderton, English footballer Martin St Pierre, Ripon Quebec, 20k walker (Olympics 1996) Robert Smith, American NFL running back (Minnesota Vikings), born in Euclid, Ohio Sherida Pawiroredjo, Suriname Miss Indra Maju (1993) Pae Gil-Su, North Korean gymnast Ivy Queen [Martha Pesante], Puerto Rican singer, rapper, and songwriter, born in Añasco, Puerto Rico Jos Verstappen, Dutch Formula One driver Brandon Hamilton, CFL cornerback (Winnipeg Blue Bombers) Brian Grant, NBA forward (Portland Trailblazers, Sacramento Kings) Hernan Gumy, tennis star, born in Buenos Aires, Argentina Mikael Tillstrom, Swedish tennis star Tom Hipsz, CFL defensive tackle (Montreal Alouettes) Luca Turilli, Italian symphonic metal composer, guitarist and keyboard player (Rhapsody), born in Trieste, Italy Jamal Anderson, fullback (Atlanta Falcons) Paul Frlan, CFL linebacker (Saskatchewan Roughriders)

Shaquille O'Neal

Mar 6 Shaquille O'Neal, American Basketball Hall of Fame center (4-time NBA champion, 3-time NBA Finals MVP, Olympic gold 1996), born in Newark, New Jersey


By the Numbers

82% – the percentage of doctors in a committed relationship.

21% – the percentage of doctors whose spouse is also a doctor.

76% – the percentage of doctors whose religion/belief helps them cope with stress.

1–3 – the number of close friends most doctors have.

4% – the percentage of doctors who have no close friends.

700,000 – the estimated number of doctors in the U.S alone.

2003 – the year when Hallmark started printing cards for Doctors’ Day.

60 hours – the estimated number of hours worked per week by a doctor.

$794.4 billion – the physician and clinical services expenditure in the U.S. in 2020.

6,000 – the number of times sponges or other instruments is left inside patients by doctors every year.

2/3rd – the number of Doctors who do not participate in a 401(k) plan despite high participation rates by hospitals.


March 29, 2017 Day 69of the First Year - History

Since its inception as the Strictly Stock Division, what is now the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series has evolved into one of the most popular sports in the world. In the beginning, the race cars were driven off the street and onto the track, but as safety technology advanced, changes were made to cars, as the racing machines of today are more complicated and technological than ever. NASCAR has grown with the series from the small organization formed on the sands of Daytona Beach to a thriving sport.

Below are some key milestones in the history of NASCAR:

DECEMBER 14, 1947 – Bill France Sr. organizes a meeting at the Streamline Hotel in Daytona Beach, Fla., to discuss the future of stock car racing. NASCAR, the National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing, is conceived.

FEBRUARY 15, 1948 – NASCAR runs its first race in Daytona Beach at the beach road course. Red Byron wins in a Ford.

JUNE 19, 1949 – The first NASCAR “Strictly Stock” (current Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series) race is held at Charlotte (N.C.) Fairgrounds Speedway. Jim Roper wins the race, Bob Flock wins the first pole and Sara Christian, who finishes 14th, is credited as the first woman to race in NASCAR’s premier division.

OCTOBER 16, 1949 – Red Byron wins the first NASCAR Strictly Stock championship.

1959 – Jim France, son of Bill France Sr., joins the staff at International Speedway Corporation (ISC). He worked in all phases of operation in his early years of the company and moved up to serve as vice chairman/executive vice president of NASCAR before ultimately being named Chairman.

FEBRUARY 22, 1959 – The high-banked 2.5-mile Daytona International Speedway hosts the first Daytona 500. More than 41,000 fans are in attendance for the inaugural event in which the winner isn’t decided until 61 hours after the checkered flag flies, as the result of a dramatic photo finish. Lee Petty is declared the winner by two feet after conclusive evidence from a newsreel is reviewed by Bill France Sr.

DECEMBER 1, 1963 – Wendell Scott becomes the first African-American to win a race in NASCAR’s premier series, beating Buck Baker at Jacksonville (Fla.) Speedway.

1970 – Lesa France Kennedy, daughter of Bill France Jr., joins the staff at International Speedway Corporation (ISC). Instrumental in the growth of ISC and the advancement of motorsports, she has moved up to serve as vice chairperson of NASCAR and vice chairperson of the Board of Directors for ISC.

JANUARY 10, 1972 – The founder of NASCAR, Bill France Sr., hands over the reins of leadership to his son Bill France Jr., who becomes the second president in NASCAR’s history.

FEBRUARY 20, 1977 – Janet Guthrie becomes the first woman to compete in the Daytona 500. She qualifies 39th and finishes 12th.

FEBRUARY 18, 1979 – CBS presents the first live flag-to-flag coverage of a 500-mile NASCAR event with the Daytona 500, a show not soon to be forgotten as Richard Petty avoids an incident between Cale Yarborough and Donnie Allison on the last lap to win the race. With Petty racing by to take the checkered flag, Yarborough, Donnie Allison and Bobby Allison are involved in a fight in the infield grass, between Turns 3 and 4.

NOVEMBER 18, 1979 – Richard Petty wins his record seventh series championship.

JULY 4, 1984 – Richard Petty earns his 200th win in the Firecracker 400 at Daytona International Speedway, setting a mark that has yet to be challenged.

NOVEMBER 15, 1992 – One of the most significant races in NASCAR history, the 1992 season finale at Atlanta Motor Speedway. It is Richard Petty’s last race and Jeff Gordon’s first in NASCAR premier series competition. Five drivers are eligible to win the title as the race began. Driver-owner Alan Kulwicki ends up leading one more lap than Bill Elliott, to earn the five-point bonus for leading the most laps – and win the championship by 10 points.

AUGUST 6, 1994 – The series schedule expands to include the famed 2.5-mile Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Jeff Gordon claims the win in the first Brickyard 400.

OCTOBER 23, 1994 – Dale Earnhardt joins Richard Petty as the second driver in series history to win seven NASCAR series championships clinching the title at Rockingham, N.C.

JANUARY 2003 – NASCAR unveils the NASCAR Research and Development Center in Concord, N.C.

2004 – NASCAR begins its first season under the banner of Nextel, with the series becoming known as the NASCAR NEXTEL Cup (now the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup) Series. A new format is implemented to determine the series champion and is known as the Chase for the NASCAR NEXTEL Cup (now Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series Playoffs).

MAY 23, 2010 – The inaugural NASCAR Hall of Fame class is inducted in Charlotte, N.C.: Bill France Sr., Bill France Jr., Richard Petty, Dale Earnhardt and Junior Johnson.

FEBRUARY 17, 2013 – Danica Patrick makes history by winning the Busch Pole Award for the 2013 Daytona 500, becoming the first female to win a pole in NASCAR premier series history.

JANUARY 30, 2014 – NASCAR Chairman Brian France announces championship format change, virtually guaranteeing a berth in the NASCAR playoffs for each race winner. Key among the changes is a ‘Championship 4’ finale where the highest finisher among the four eligible drivers at Homestead-Miami Speedway would be crowned champion.

NOVEMBER 20, 2016 – Jimmie Johnson makes history with his record-tying seventh NASCAR premier series title joining NASCAR Hall of Famers Richard Petty and Dale Earnhardt as the series leaders with seven championships.

DECEMBER 1, 2016 – NASCAR and Monster Energy announce a multi-year agreement for the premier series entitlement as well as the prestigious annual NASCAR All-Star Race. Monster Energy, began its tenure as naming rights partner on Jan. 1, 2017, will become only the third company to serve as the entitlement sponsor in NASCAR premier series history, following RJ Reynolds and Sprint/Nextel.

2017 –NASCAR introduces a new three-stage format of racing across all three national series racing. On the eve of Daytona Speedweeks, Kennedy unveils a flagship tenant, Bass Pro Shops, at ISC’s ONE DAYTONA, a 300,000-square foot premier mixed-use and entertainment destination across the street from Daytona.

APRIL 27, 2018 – In a move designed to strengthen a relationship that dates back more than 60 years, NASCAR announces the acquisition of the Automobile Racing Club of America. Both NASCAR and ARCA, a Midwest-based sanctioning body for stock car auto racing, share a long history: ARCA founder John Marcum raced against Bill France Sr. and worked as a NASCAR official. More recently, the series has provided a valuable platform for talented drivers looking to make it to NASCAR’s national series.

2018 –Jim France, who joined ISC in 1959, assumes the role of NASCAR Chairman and CEO. He was elected to the ISC board in 1970 and has served as the company’s secretary, assistant treasurer, vice president, chief operating officer, executive vice president and president. He grew up in the early years of stock car racing, living and learning every detail of the sport from his own experiences, and from his father Bill France Sr., the founder and first president of NASCAR, and brother Bill Jr., NASCAR’s former president, chairman and CEO.


SharePoint 2016 update history

The first update/KB listed for each release date is the language-independent STS patch. The second update is the language-dependent WSSLOC patch and covers all language packs, including English installations. Both updates are required to fully update the farm, although the language-dependent WSSLOC patch may not be released every month.

Package Name KB Number Version Release Date
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 5001946
KB 5001922
16.0.5173.1000
June 2021
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 5001917
16.0.5161.1000
May 2021
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4504719
KB 4504723
16.0.5149.1000
April 2021
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4493232
KB 4493199
16.0.5134.1001
March 2021
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4493195
16.0.5122.1000
February 2021
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4493163
KB 4493167
16.0.5110.1000
January 2021
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4486753
KB 4486721
16.0.5095.1000
December 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4486717
16.0.5083.1000
November 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4486677
KB 4486681
16.0.5071.1000
October 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484506
KB 4484512
16.0.5056.1001
16.0.5056.1000
September 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484473
KB 4484476
16.0.5044.1000 August 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484436
KB 4484440
16.0.5032.1002 July 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484402
KB 4484344
16.0.5017.1001 June 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4484336
16.0.5005.1000 May 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484299
KB 4484301
16.0.4993.1000 April 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484272
KB 4484275
16.0.4978.1000 March 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484255
KB 4484257
16.0.4966.1000 February 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484215
KB 4484220
16.0.4954.1000 January 2020
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484178
KB 4484181
16.0.4939.1000 December 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484143
KB 4484147
16.0.4927.1000 November 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4484111
KB 4484115
16.0.4912.1000 October 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4475590
KB 4475594
16.0.4900.1000 September 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4475549
KB 4464553
16.0.4888.1000 August 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4475520
16.0.4873.1000 July 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4464594
16.0.4861.1000 June 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4464549
16.0.4849.1000 May 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4464510
KB 4461507
April 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4462211
March 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4462155
February 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4461598
January 2019
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4461541
December 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4461501
November 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4461447
KB 4092463
October 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4092459
September 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4032256
KB 4022231
August 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4022228
July 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4022173
KB 4022178
June 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4018381
KB 4018386
May 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4018336
KB 4018340
April 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4018293
KB 4011687
March 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
KB 4011680
February 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4011642
KB 4011645
January 2018
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4011576
KB 4011578
December 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4011244
KB 4011243
November 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4011217
KB 4011161
October 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4011127
KB 4011112
September 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 4011049
KB 4011053
August 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 3213544
KB 3213543
July 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 3203432
KB 3203433
June 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 3191880
KB 3191884
May 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB 3178718
KB 3178721
April 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB3178672
KB3178675
March 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB3141515
KB3141517
February 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB3141486
KB3141487
January 2017
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB3128014
KB3128017
December 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB3127940
KB3127942
November 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 MUI/language patch
KB3118372
KB3118376
October 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 Multilingual User Interface (MUI)
KB3118289
KB3118295
September 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 Multilingual User Interface (MUI)
KB3115437
KB3115441
August 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 Multilingual User Interface (MUI)
KB3115299
KB3115304
July 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 Multilingual User Interface (MUI)
KB3115181
KB3115184
June 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
SharePoint Server 2016 Multilingual User Interface (MUI)
KB3115088
KB2920690
May 2016
SharePoint Server 2016
KB2920721
April 2016

The Commission

The mission of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission is to promote the integrity, resilience, and vibrancy of the U.S. derivatives markets through sound regulation.

CFTC Vision Statement

To be the global standard for sound derivatives regulation.

CFTC Core Values

Commitment - Bringing our best to work every day and holding ourselves to the highest professional standards.

Forward-thinking - Challenging ourselves to stay ahead of the curve.

Teamwork - Valuing diverse skill sets and backgrounds to achieve our mission.

Clarity - Providing transparency to market participants about our rules and processes.

History

Futures contracts for agricultural commodities have been traded in the United States for more than 150 years and have been under Federal regulation since the 1920s. When the CFTC was created in 1974 with the enactment of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission Act, most futures trading took place in the agricultural sector. Over the years, the futures industry has become increasingly varied and complex.

Significant dates in the history of futures regulation before the creation of the CFTC and significant dates in CFTC history from 1974 to the present are given here.


April Fools' Day

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April Fools’ Day, also called All Fools’ Day, in most countries the first day of April. It received its name from the custom of playing practical jokes on this day—for example, telling friends that their shoelaces are untied or sending them on so-called fools’ errands. Although the day has been observed for centuries, its true origins are unknown and effectively unknowable. It resembles festivals such as the Hilaria of ancient Rome, held on March 25, and the Holi celebration in India, which ends on March 31.

Some have proposed that the modern custom originated in France, officially with the Edict of Roussillon (promulgated in August 1564), in which Charles IX decreed that the new year would no longer begin on Easter, as had been common throughout Christendom, but rather on January 1. Because Easter was a lunar and therefore moveable date, those who clung to the old ways were the “April Fools.” Others have suggested that the timing of the day may be related to the vernal equinox (March 21), a time when people are fooled by sudden changes in the weather.

There are variations between countries in the celebration of April Fools’ Day, but all have in common an excuse to make someone play the fool. In France, for example, the fooled person is called poisson d’avril (“April fish”), perhaps in reference to a young fish and hence to one that is easily caught it is common for French children to pin a paper fish to the backs of unsuspecting friends. In Scotland the day is Gowkie Day, for the gowk, or cuckoo, a symbol of the fool and the cuckold, which suggests that it may have been associated at one time with sexual license on the following day signs reading “kick me” are pinned to friends’ backs. In many countries newspapers and the other media participate—for example, with false headlines or news stories.

The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica This article was most recently revised and updated by Adam Augustyn, Managing Editor, Reference Content.


Limited Achievements

Apple offers multiple one-off challenges per year that are only available for a limited time. Often, they&rsquore only around for one day or one weekend. Some are limited to the U.S. because they&rsquore based on U.S. holidays.

You&rsquoll get a notification on your Apple Watch when one of them is coming up (make sure you have notifications enabled for the Activity app, using the Watch app on your iPhone).

International Dance Day (April 29, 2021)

Now that the Apple Watch has dance workouts (added in watchOS 7), Apple&rsquos celebrating International Dance Day with a new challenge. Complete any Dance workout of 20 minutes or more on April 29 to earn the badge.

Earth Day (April 22, 2021)

The yearly Earth Day challenge went on hiatus last year, probably due to the then-new COVID-19 pandemic. It&rsquos back this year&mdashjust complete any workout of 30 minutes or more to get your badge and animated stickers.

International Women&rsquos Day (March 8, 2021)

Simply complete any workout of 20 minutes or more on March 8 to earn the limited-edition award and a set of animated stickers.

Unity (February, 2021)

Apple&rsquos first activity challenge to recognize Black History Month (February in the United States) is the Unity award. To earn it, simply close your Move ring seven days in a row between February 1 and 28. You&rsquoll earn a badge and a set of stickers (some of which are shown above).

Ring in the New Year (January, 2021)

For the fifth year in a row, Apple&rsquos &ldquoRing in the New Year&rdquo badge will be obtainable during January.

As with prior years, you&rsquoll be tasked with closing all three rings (move, exercise, and stand) each day for seven days. This is similar to the perpetual Perfect Week badge, except it can be obtained during any seven consecutive days in January 2021 (&ldquoPerfect Week&rdquo is always a Monday-Sunday week).

Veterans Day (November 11, 2020)

On November 11, grab the Veterans Day badge and a few stickers by completing any workout of 11 minutes or more using the Workout app or any app that adds workouts to Health. As Veterans Day is a U.S. holiday, it&rsquos likely this challenge is only for those in the U.S.

US National Park Service&rsquos 104th birthday (August 30, 2020)

To celebrate this birthday, Apple has an Activity Challenge inspired by the national parks. To earn this badge, record a hike, walk, run, or wheelchair workout of at least a mile. You&rsquo&rsquoll also get special iMessage animated stickers.

World Environment Day (June 5, 2020)

Apple usually holds an Earth Day challenge on April 22, but the COVID-19 outbreak likely caused the company to skip this year. Instead, it is holding a challenge in celebration of World Environment Day on June 5.

To earn this badge, just get up and move for at least one minute during 12 hours of that day. In other words, make sure you don&rsquot sit in a chair for more than 60 minutes straight and you&rsquoll be good to go.


Watch the video: 10 Events of March 29th. On This Day