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Visual C 2012 How to Program 5th Edition Deitel TEST BANK Download at: Visual C 2012 How to Program 5th Edition Deitel SOLUTIONS MANUAL Download at: == Please ignore ads bellow and visit link above to view and download sample == (CNN)South Korea's bespectacled Hyeon Chung is proving to be a quick learner. Already South Korea's first grand slam quarterfinalist, the "Professor" is now the nation's first ever semifinalist after dispatching the controversial figure of Tennys Sandgren 6-4 7-6 (7-5) 6-3 Wednesday at Rod Laver Arena. He has earned a Friday rendez-vous with one of tennis' best ever players, Roger Federer. If the 21-year-old defeats defending champion Federer on Friday, he will join Japan's Kei Nishikori -- currently recovering from a wrist injury -- as the only men from Asia to make a grand slam final. Federer earned a 20th win over Tomas Berdych 7-6 (7-1) 6-3 6-4 in Wednesday's night session. "We all Asian players looking (to) Kei and we trying to follow him," Chung told reporters. "He's the pride of Asian player." Chung's Djokovic-esque game has wowed fans in Melbourne while his interviews have certainly charmed them, even with Chung still coming to terms with English. He is indeed learning the language, aided by shows like "Prison Break" and a friend from Chicago. View image on Twitter But he gets his point across. Chung endeared himself to the spectators when he admitted he started to think ahead in the last game when he led 40-0, only to have to save two break points.

"I think last game many things come together," he said. "If I win one more point, I make history in Korea. Something I thinking like that. I have to think about the ceremony." Chung introduced his entourage in his on-court interview, which included his parents and new coach Neville Godwin, who guided Kevin Anderson to last year's US Open final. Tennis is South Korea's fifth most popular sport, Chung speculated -- it's sure to grow now with his success -- and he got his start thanks to his dad. His father played tennis and so does Chung's brother. View image on Twitter But another reason he took up the sport was because he suffers from astigmatism -- hence the glasses -- and doctors told him looking at the color green would help his eyesight. In November, Chung won the inaugural Next Gen ATP Finals championship -- an event to showcase tennis' upcoming players -- and he has carried on that form in the season's first grand slam in Melbourne. Despite losing to Chung, Djokovic came away impressed. "He definitely has the game to be a top-10 player, without a doubt," the 12-time grand slam winner said. "How far he can go, that depends on him. Obviously I respect him a lot because he's a hard worker, he's disciplined, he's a nice guy, he's quiet. "You can see that he cares about his career and his performances. So I'm sure that he's going to get some really good results in the future." Djokovic and Chung's other opponents have seen him deliver a slew of winners and plenty of grit -- he won the second set on Wednesday despite trailing 5-3. Hyeon Chung hits a backhand. Federer has never faced Chung but was looking forward to it. "I'm very excited to play Chung," said the Swiss, who is within grasp of a 20th major. "I thought he played an incredible match against Novak. I mean, to beat him here is one of the tough things to do in our sport, I believe. I know that Novak maybe wasn't at 110% but he was all right. He was giving it a fight till the very end. To close it out that was mighty impressive. "To bounce back from a Novak match and just somehow get it done today...that's tough. That shows that he's had good composure, a great

mindset. Also physically he must have recovered because Novak is going to give you a bit of a workout." The women's semifinals are set in Melbourne after world No. 1 Simona Halep rallied from 0-3 to crush former No. 1 Karolina Pliskova 6-3 6-2 and Angelique Kerber -- another former No. 1 -- swept past an error prone Madison Keys 6-1 6-2. READ: Halep's great escape Halep faces Kerber in a battle of undefeated players in 2018. Secondseed Caroline Wozniacki -- yes she is also another former No. 1 -- plays the unseeded Elise Mertens of Belgium. Who will the Australian Open? Have your say on our Facebook page Both are in form, too. Wozniacki won the year-end championships and was a finalist in Auckland this month, with Mertens successfully defending her title in Hobart.

Stormy Daniels gave the weirdest interview ever last night (CNN)Porn star Stormy Daniels sat down with Jimmy Kimmel Tuesday night to talk about -- or, more accurately, dance around -- why President Donald Trump's personal lawyer may have directed a $130,000 payment to her just before the 2016 election. It was -- even by Daniels' standards -- weird. Kimmel repeatedly tried to pin Daniels -- real name: Stephanie Clifford - down on whether or not she had conducted an affair with Trump in the mid-2000s, whether she had signed a non-disclosure agreement to not talk about the alleged relationship and whether or not her signature on a statement denying the affair was actually, well, her signature. And she repeatedly sought to stoke speculation with non answers, rhetorical winks and you-know-what-I-means. A few examples: * KIMMEL: This is fascinating, the signature on the original statement doesn't match the signature on this statement and I went through my library of photographs of you to compare it, head shots that you have signed and these seem to match the original statement and am I getting at anything. Did you sign this letter that was released today? DANIELS: I don't know did I? Doesn't look like my signature does it?

KIMMEL: It doesn't look like your signature. You're saying perhaps this letter was written and released without your approval? DANIELS: Hmm. Ha ha. * KIMMEL: I know you either do or don't have a non-disclosure agreement. Which if you didn't have a non-disclosure agreement -- do you have a non-disclosure agreement? DANIELS: Do I? KIMMEL: You can't say. But if you didn't, you certainly could say I don't have a non-disclosure agreement. DANIELS: You're so smart Jimmy. * KIMMEL: I apologize, I have one more question Have you ever made love to someone whose name rhymes with Ronald Rump DANIELS: I'll call you whatever you want me to baby. To quote Maude Lebowski: You can imagine where it goes from there. It's very, very hard to know what to make of the interview. Especially when you consider that Daniels put out a statement -- via her publicist -just before appearing with Kimmel that said: "I am denying this affair because it never happened." Is Daniels just trying to make her 15 minutes last as long as possible by playing at knowing something she can't say? Or is there some sort of there there? It's impossible to know. Here's what we do know -- courtesy of Wall Street Journal reporting: Trump personal lawyer Michael Cohen established an LLC in Delaware, a state famous for its lack of corporate transparency, and used that company to make a $130,000 payment to Daniels. No one disputes that happened. Cohen -- and Daniels in a statement -- have denied any romantic relationship between the president and the porn star. No one has offered an alternative explanation for why a six digit sum was transferred to Daniels. The answer to that question -- If this wasn't hush money then what was it? -- is very important. So we need to just keep asking for it. Sorry, Mr. President, the 'fake news' excuse isn't good enough anymore Washington (CNN)In Davos, Switzerland, on Friday, President Donald Trump was asked about reporting by a slew of media organizations -including CNN -- that he had ordered White House counsel Don McGahn to fire special counsel Bob Mueller.

"Fake news," Trump replied. "Fake news. Typical New York Times fake stories." And that was it. Which is not good enough. Not even close to good enough. The reporting that Trump had ordered Mueller's firing is a) deeply sourced b) confirmed -- after being first broken by The New York Times -- by a number of serious and credible media outlets and c) very detailed as to how and why Trump moved to fire Mueller. 5 things Trump's attempted firing of Robert Mueller teaches us 5 things Trump's attempted firing of Robert Mueller teaches us Given both the seriousness of those charges and the depth of the reporting, it is a massive -- and, likely, purposeful -- cop-out by Trump to simply reply with his standard issue "fake news." What about it is fake? Did he not tell McGahn to get rid of Mueller? Because, if he didn't, then Trump should come out and say "I absolutely did not -- at any time or ever -- ask Don McGahn to remove Bob Mueller from the special counsel investigation." Trump pushes 'America First' in Davos in wake of report he tried to fire Mueller Trump pushes 'America First' in Davos in wake of report he tried to fire Mueller He didn't say that. And White House lawyer Ty Cobb didn't either, refusing to comment on the reports of the Mueller firing out of "respect for the Office of the Special Counsel and its process." Which means, almost certainly, that it did happen. So, why then is Trump describing it as "fake news"? Two thoughts: There is some minor detail in the story that is incorrect or described slightly differently than it actually happened. Because Trump knows there is something -- albeit not the thrust of the reporting -- that is wrong, he feels himself totally justified in calling the stories "fake news." Trump knows that acknowledging that he not only thought about firing Mueller but ordered the special counsel to be removed in June directly contradicts his past denials that he ever did anything of the sort. "I haven't given it any thought," Trump replied in August -- two months after he reportedly ordered Mueller fired -- to a question from a reporter

as to whether he had considered firing the special counsel. The question would then be whether he was lying then or lying now. The broad point here is that saying "fake news" is not a denial of the details reported first by the New York Times and subsequently confirmed by a number of other outlets. This is a denial: "I never told anyone to fire or otherwise remove Bob Mueller as special counsel." What Trump is doing is a sidestep in hopes of creating a sideshow. Sure, there is a chunk of people who will take his "fake news" comment as an ironclad assertion that The New York Times is wrong about his move to fire Mueller. But, that doesn't mean that saying "fake news" in any way, shape or form clears the air as to what Trump actually did. It's an attempt to distract from the serious allegation. And we shouldn't let ourselves be distracted.

Comey: McCabe stood tall when 'small people' tried to 'tear down' the FBI Washington (CNN)Hours after it was announced that Andrew McCabe would be stepping down from his post at the FBI, former FBI Director James Comey responded to the surprising early departure of the agency's deputy director on Twitter. "Special Agent Andrew McCabe stood tall over the last 8 months, when small people were trying to tear down an institution we all depend on. He served with distinction for two decades. I wish Andy well. I also wish continued strength for the rest of the FBI. America needs you," Comey tweeted from his verified account on Monday night. James Comey ✔ @Comey Special Agent Andrew McCabe stood tall over the last 8 months, when small people were trying to tear down an institution we all depend on. He served with distinction for two decades. I wish Andy well. I also wish continued strength for the rest of the FBI. America needs you. 8:09 AM - Jan 30, 2018 19,964 19,964 Replies 63,746 63,746 Retweets 198,222 198,222 likes

Twitter Ads info and privacy McCabe was a central target of President Donald Trump's ire toward the FBI over the investigation into potential collusion between his campaign and Russia during the 2016 election, as well as the bureau's handling of former Democratic rival Hillary Clinton's email case. Comey was in a similar position -- until Trump fired him in May. The Trump administration attributed Comey's dismissal to his handling of the investigation into Clinton's email server, but later Trump admitted that he was thinking of "this Russia thing" when he made the decision. FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe steps down abruptly FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe steps down abruptly Trump learned about McCabe's departure Monday morning, a White House official told CNN. The President did not answer a reporter's question at the White House about the departure. White House press secretary Sarah Sanders said Trump had not been part of McCabe's choice to step down and that the White House had not been part of the decision. Wray hints to FBI staff that coming IG report played role in McCabe departure Wray hints to FBI staff that coming IG report played role in McCabe departure A source familiar with the matter said FBI Director Christopher Wray told McCabe he is bringing in his own team, which he would not be a part of, and that it was McCabe's decision whether to stay at the FBI or leave. This isn't the first time Comey has weighed in on news related to the agency. After Trump's former national security adviser Michael Flynn pleaded guilty in December to lying to the FBI about conversations with Russia's ambassador, Comey posted an Instagram picture of a stream accompanied by a caption that included a Bible verse, "'But let justice roll down like waters and righteousness like an ever-flowing stream' Amos 5:24." He had tweeted the same passage in November after Trump called him "a liar." Billy Graham's granddaughter: Donald Trump needs to apologize (CNN)Billy Graham's granddaughter says Donald Trump needs to apologize.

"In order to forgive somebody, that individual needs to repent and apologize. And I don't think America has seen that from our President in any scenario," said Jerushah Armfield on CNN's "Erin Burnett OutFront." The comments came Friday evening, as the American evangelist's granddaughter joined CNN's Jim Sciutto for a live conversation that quickly touched upon the syntax surrounding Trump's alleged comments describing Haiti and other nations as "shithole" countries. Evangelical leader Franklin Graham says Trump is a 'changed person' Evangelical leader Franklin Graham says Trump is a 'changed person' "I think a lot of times people seem to be focusing on the language that he used, which really wasn't the issue," said Armfield. She referred to other evangelical Christians -- including her uncle Franklin Graham, who defended Trump's language in a CNN interview earlier this week -- and it's her feeling that word choice was not Trump's biggest error. "I think it was the context of what he said, around the language that he used," she noted, adding "I think it was the disheartening, dehumanizing comments that were said around the word." Armfield said she wishes that, as it pertains to President Trump, others could separate politics from character. Conservative evangelical leader: Trump gets a 'mulligan' on his behavior Conservative evangelical leader: Trump gets a 'mulligan' on his behavior "I understand a lot of evangelicals supporting him because of his policies," she said. "I'd love to see a Christian leader come out and say that they support Trump for his policies, but that his behavior disgusts them, and he needs to clean up his act." Instead, she said, many in the evangelical community feel that "if they support his policies, they also feel like they have to stay hush(ed) on his behavior." And for the granddaughter of one of the nation's most well-known spiritual leaders, linking her faith with the face in the Oval Office feels blasphemous.

"My president doesn't have to be a Christian ... I just don't want him to be held up as the poster boy for Christian evangelical because he doesn't represent most of us."

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