Synonyms for jovicic or Related words with jovicic

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Examples of "jovicic"
http://www.zurnal.rs/fudbal/partizan/29023/jovicic-nova-bomba-u-humskoj
Jovicic or Jovičić (Cyrillic script: Јовичић) is a Serbian surname. Notable people with the surname include:
E8. Jovicic, S. and Baecker, R..M. Time-based Visualization and Management of Email. Workshop on History-Keeping in Computer Applications, University of Maryland, December 1999.
Robert Jovicic () was a long-time resident of Australia who was deported to the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, where he became destitute in 2005.
In February 2008 the new Labor Minister for Immigration and Citizenship, Senator Chris Evans, granted a Permanent Resident visa to Jovicic.
Jovicic was born on December 4, 1966 in France of Yugoslavian parents. At the age of two, his family migrated to Australia, where Jovicic became an Australian permanent resident and lived for the next 36 years before being sent to Serbia. In Australia, Jovicic became addicted to heroin and turned to crime. By 2004 his criminal record numbered some 158 criminal convictions, mainly for burglary and theft. In June 2004 his permanent residency was cancelled and he was detained, before being deported to Belgrade, Serbia, at the discretion of the then Australian Immigration Minister Amanda Vanstone. The Australian Government only obtained a 7-day visa for him, which meant he was unable to work, and, since he had not opted for Yugoslavian, specifically Serbian, citizenship within 3 years of turning 21 (which was a precondition to maintain citizenship by any of the six Yugoslavia's constituent republics at the time), the FRY authorities declared him stateless.
D43. Baecker, R.M., Booth, K., Jovicic, S., McGrenere, J., and Moore, G. (2000). Bridging the Gap Between What Users Know and What They Need to Know, Proceedings ACM CUU2000 Conference on Universal Usability, Nov. 2000, 17-23.
In March 2006, Senator Amanda Vanstone announced that Jovicic would be given a special purpose visa and allowed to return to Australia. She apparently promised the family through the then Department of Immigration, Multi-culturism and Indigenous Affairs (DIMIA) that he would be returned and given an RRV (Resident Return Visa). According to his lawyer and others he was also offered access to the new Reconnecting People Package, which is for the reintegration of those wrongly detained (it would seem that if this package was offered it has since been withdrawn). Jovicic returned to Australia on 9 March 2006, but to no certainty about his status. This state of uncertainty continued for almost a year, until he was granted a two-year special protection visa on 19 February 2007 by Senator Vanstone's successor as Immigration Minister, Kevin Andrews.
During 2005 Vanstone became involved in some major controversies, one of them involving a defecting Chinese diplomat, Chen Yonglin, whilst others involved the deportation of Australian citizens and permanent residents who her department considered undesirable – the Cornelia Rau, Vivian Alvarez Solon, Stefan Nystrom and Robert Jovicic cases. An inquiry by the former Australian Federal Police commissioner Mick Palmer was severely critical of the Immigration Department's treatment of Cornelia Rau.
Jovicic turned up destitute and ill, sleeping rough in freezing temperatures outside the Australian embassy in the Serbian capital, Belgrade, in late November 2005. His case was widely publicised in the Australian media, and there were calls for the Australian Government to reverse its cancellation of Jovicic's permanent residency. Jovicic's legal counsel have stated that he does not speak or understand the Serbian language. Jovicic's father was living in Serbia at the time, but he had his own problems (with alcohol) and his relationship his son was strained, so he was of little help. The Serbian government also does not have proper welfare system.
Loren Dean Jovicic was born in Las Vegas, Nevada. His mother worked as a family and marriage counselor, and his father was in the clothing business. His parents divorced when he was a small child. His mother won custody of Loren, and the family moved to Los Angeles, California. When visiting his father, the two often went to the movies—which Dean says led to his love of film. His childhood was a difficult one, and he ran away from home when he was 16 years old. He graduated from Santa Monica High School in Santa Monica, California, in 1986.
In 2011 EPS was under the investigation by the police and the national anti-corruption body. Allegations were related to RB Kolubara (EPS's subsidiary) management which was found to be implicated in a number of different schemes involving equipment procurement and leasing and the sale of coal. In October 2011 authorities arrested 17 people, including two former directors of the Kolubara mine Dragan Tomic and Vladan Jovicic, eight executive managers and seven owners of private firms with which Kolubara conducted business. In April 2014 the Organized Crime Prosecutor has issued an official order for the police to look into the allegations about possible wrongdoings at the EPS. The allegations were based on the report of the Anti-Corruption Council which showed discrepancies in the quantities of electricity imported and exported by EPS from 2010 to 2012.
In October 2011 authorities arrested 17 people, including two former directors of the Kolubara mine Dragan Tomic and Vladan Jovicic, eight executive managers and seven owners of private firms with which Kolubara conducted business. The executive managers are suspected of abusing their positions to illegally appropriate up to 2.9 million Euros, while enabling private companies to illegally profit 9.2 million Euros. Pre-trial proceedings were initiated because of suspicion that Kolubara's assets were used illegally through the leasing of construction machinery from privately owned companies, and by enabling other corporations and persons material gain. The first of two corruption trials against Dragan Tomic started on 25 May 2012. Tomic and four others were indicted in January on charges of abuse of power and of damaging the Kolubara budget for US$650,000 between 2004 and 2008. They face up to 12 years in prison.
The 2003 Victorian State League Division 2 North-West season began in a positive manner for Westgate, as they obtained 10 points in their first five fixtures, losing just one, and winning three times, including two 4–2 home victories. A series of losses would then following, including a 4–0 thrashing against Williamstown on 7 June in Round 9. This was part of six rounds going without a win, with Westgate losing give times and drawing just once. In Round 12, Westgate earned an important victory against Moreland City in a 3–2 away victory on 28 June, with Daniel Glogovac scoring a double and Alex Jovicic netting to assure Westgate's victory against a team who eventually went on to finish in third place of the table. In the following round, Westgate would record a 5–1 home victory against Croxton Park on 5 July, with Daniel Glogovac again on the scoresheet alongside Sam Bubulj, and Dino Grillo, who scored a hat-trick. Westgate went on to suffer two consecutive 4–1 defeats, before drawing the last two fixtures of the season 2–2 and 3–3, with Dino Grillo scoring three goals in within the two matches. Westgate concluded the season in 9th spot of the Victorian State League Division 2 North-West table, three points from being relegated, with a total of 28 points.
Westgate were drawn in Group 6 of the 2001 State League Cup against Keilor Park, Williamstown and North Sunshine Eagles. Westgate woul gain 5 points form their group stage, having drawn twice and won in a 5–1 thrashing against Northern Sunshine Eagles on March, with Francisco Vera netting a double. In Round 2 of the competition, Westgate were drawn against Westvale were they would defeat them 3–2 on 17 March. On 25 March, Westgate defeated Whittlesea Stallions 2–0 a the quarter-final stage of the competition. In the semi-final, Westgate faced Northcote City on 16 April, where they would come out winners with a 4–3 result after extra time. Westgate then faced Cranbourne Comets in the 2001 State League Cup final on 25 April, the match was refereed by Senko Rastocic and the venue of the final was SS Anderson Reserve, the stadium of Port Melbourne Sharks. Cranbourne Comets had not conceded a goal during the entire competition, going six games with a clean sheet. Darryl Spiteri, Zoran Kostadinovski and Alex Jovicic were all substituted in during the second half for Westgate as Dusko Delic scored in the 67th minute of the match to win 1–0.