Receiving the Defense Department's IPv6 capable certification serves as strong validation of Red Hat's ability to deliver solutions that meet demanding requirementsRed Hat receives certification Aug 06, 2008
This was an enormous undertaking, and completing it 21 days ahead of schedule was the result of excellent planning and great teamwork by all players, including industry partners Manson Construction Co., Golder Co. and Glosten Associates; our government customer, the Missile Defense Agency; and the American Bureau of Shipping, which ensured the work met all mooring installation standardsBMD Watch: Alaska 'home' ready for SBX Sep 26, 2007
With new displacements and attacks, the presence of aid agencies is more important than everAid groups pull workers out of Darfur Dec 15, 2006
Since the signing of the agreement, Darfur has become increasingly tense and violent, which has led to the tragic deaths of far too many civilians and aid workersAid agencies: Darfur more violent Aug 08, 2006
Camera and computer enforcement of speed fines encourages people not to register their cars properly, so a huge number of vehicles are untraceable. There is no alternative to policing the roads if we want them to be safeDisparities seen in speeding consequences Jan 03, 2006
Paul L. Smith (born February 5, 1939) is an American character actor. Burly, bearded, and imposing, he has appeared in films and occasionally on TV since the 1970s, generally playing "heavies" and bad guys. His most notable roles include Hamidou, the vicious prison warden in Midnight Express (1978), Bluto in Robert Altman's Popeye (1980) and the Beast Rabban in David Lynch's Dune (1984). He is sometimes credited as Paul Smith or Paul Lawrence Smith.
Paul L. Smith attended Miami Senior High School, Miami, Florida, graduating in 1954. He later attended Brandeis University for a short time and transferred to Florida State University on a football scholarship graduating in 1959 with a BS degree in Philosophy.
Paul L. Smith's first acting role was in the 1960 film Exodus which was filmed in Israel. This was his first visit to the country. He returned to Israel in 1967 as a Mahal volunteer in the Six-Day War and stayed there until 1973. In that time he participated in five productions filmed in Israel. He also met Eve, and the two lived in Tel Aviv. They later moved to Italy, and then to Hollywood in 1977.