Eisa Abdullah

Eisa Abdullah

Personal information

Full name
Eisa Abdullah Salem Al Saadi

Date of birth
(1988-06-16) 16 June 1988 (age 28)

Place of birth
United Arab Emirates

Height
1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)

Playing position
Wigner, Right-Back

Club information

Current team

Free Agent

Youth career

Al-Wahda

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2009–2015
Al-Wahda

2015–2016
Emirates Club

2016
Al-Ittihad

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Eisa Abdullah (Arabic:عيسى عبد الله) (born 16 June 1988) is a Emirati footballer. He currently plays for Al-Ittihad .[1]
External links[edit]

Eisa Abdullah profile at Soccerway

References[edit]

^ XS Studios. “عيسى عبد الله”. uae.agleague.ae. Retrieved 2016-05-23. [permanent dead link]

This biographical article related to Emirati association football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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19곰

Borisoglebsky, Yaroslavl Oblast

For other places with the same name, see Borisoglebsky (inhabited locality).
Coordinates: 57°16′N 39°09′E / 57.27°N 39.15°E / 57.27; 39.15

Monastery of Sts. Boris and Gleb ca. 1911 (photo by Sergey Prokudin-Gorsky)

Borisoglebsky (Russian: Борисогле́бский) is an urban locality (an urban-type settlement) and the administrative center of Borisoglebsky District of Yaroslavl Oblast, Russia, located on the Ustye River, 16 kilometers (9.9 mi) from Rostov and 77 kilometers (48 mi) southwest of Yaroslavl. Population: 5,646 (2010 Census);[1] 5,957 (2002 Census);[2] 6,327 (1989 Census);[3] 4,600 (1968).
The settlement’s principal tourist attraction is the famous Borisoglebsky Monastery, now a museum. The monastery is named after Saints Boris and Gleb. The monastery was favored by Ivan the Terrible who personally supervised the construction of towered walls and bell-tower around an even more ancient cathedral. The only addition made to the monastery after Ivan’s death is a superb carved barbican church, commissioned by the metropolitan Iona Sysoevich in the late 17th century.
In 2005, the statues of monk Peresvet (by Zurab Tsereteli) and of Prince Pozharsky were installed near the monastery walls.
References[edit]

^ Russian Federal State Statistics Service (2011). “Всероссийская перепись населения 2010 года. Том 1” [2010 All-Russian Population Census, vol. 1]. Всероссийская перепись населения 2010 года (2010 All-Russia Population Census) (in Russian). Federal State Statistics Service. Retrieved June 29, 2012. 
^ Russian Federal State Statistics Service (May 21, 2004). “Численность населения России, субъектов Российской Федерации в составе федеральных округов, районов, городских поселений, сельских населённых пунктов – районных центров и сельских населённых пунктов с населением 3 тысячи и более человек” [Population of Russia, Its Federal Districts, Federal Subjects, Districts, Urban Localities, Rural Localities—Administrative Centers, and Rural Localities with Population of Over 3,000] (XLS). Всероссийская перепись населения 2002 года [All-Russia Population Census o
써니넷

Milk Street

Milk St., Boston, 19th century

Franklin’s Birthplace site directly across from Old South Meeting House on Milk Street is commemorated by a bust above the second floor facade of this building

Milk Street is a street in the financial district of Boston, Massachusetts.
Milk Street was one of Boston’s earliest highways.[1] The name “Milk Street” was given to the street in 1708 due to the milk market at the location. One of the first post offices in Boston was located on the street in 1711, when the first regular postal routes to Maine, Plymouth and New York were established.[1][2]
Grace Croft’s 1952 work, titled “History and Genealogy of Milk Family”, also proposes that Milk Street may have been named for John Milk, an early shipwright in Boston. The land was originally conveyed to his father, also John Milk, in October 1666.
Old South Meeting House is located at the corner of Milk and Washington. The street is also the home of Benjamin Franklin’s birthplace site.[1]

Contents

1 Subway connection
2 See also
3 References
4 Images
5 Further reading

Subway connection[edit]
The closest subway stop to Milk Street is State Street.
See also[edit]

Old South Meeting House, at the corner of Washington St.

Former tenants

J.L. Cunningham, auctioneer, worked in Corinthian Hall, corner Federal St., 1826–1843
Benjamin Dearborn, inventor, lived on Milk St.[3]
Abram French ran a crockery business on Milk St. in the 19th century
David Claypoole Johnston, artist, kept a studio on Milk St. in the 19th century
Julien’s Restorator

References[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Milk Street (Boston, Massachusetts).

^ a b c “The New England Magazine” v. 12, Making of America Project (New England Magazine Co., 1895)[1](accessed July 4, 2009)
^ Samuel Adams Drake, Old landmarks and historic personages of Boston (Roberts brothers, 1876)[2](accessed July 6, 2009 on Google Book Search)
^ Massachusetts Mercury, January 13, 1797

Images[edit]

1723 map of Boston, showing Milk St. and vicinity

Apothecary, Milk St., c. 1825

Overview photo by J.W. Black, showing Milk Street and vicinity, 1860

Further reading[edit]

City of Boston, Landmarks Commission. International Trust Company Building (45 Milk Street) Study Report, 1977

Coordinates: 42°21′26.53″N 71°03′16.45″W / 42.3573694°N 71.0545694°W / 42.3573694; -71.0545694

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Streets and squares in Boston

Streets

Arborway
Atlantic Avenue

우리넷

John Jackson (offensive tackle)

John Jackson

No. 65

Position:
Tackle

Personal information

Date of birth:
(1965-01-04) January 4, 1965 (age 52)

Place of birth:
Camp Kwe, Japan

Height:
6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)

Weight:
297 lb (135 kg)

Career information

College:
Eastern Kentucky

NFL Draft:
1988 / Round: 10 / Pick: 252

Career history

Pittsburgh Steelers (1988–1997)
San Diego Chargers (1998–1999)
Cincinnati Bengals (2000–2001)
Inducted into KY Pro Football HOF (2009)

Career NFL statistics

Games Played:
203

Games Started:
166

Fumble Recoveries:
5

John Jackson (born January 4, 1965) is a former American football offensive tackle in the National Football League. Best known for his time as a member of the Pittsburgh Steelers. John was drafted out of Eastern Kentucky University, while at EKU. Jackson was a three-year starter and a two-time All-OVC selection at EKU under legendary head coach Roy Kidd. While he was at EKU, the Colonels won three OVC titles and he blocked for two of the top five career rushers in EKU history, Elroy Harris and James Crawford.
Jackson spent 14 seasons in the NFL with 3 different teams. The Pittsburgh Steelers (1988–1997), the San Diego Chargers (1998–1999), and the Cincinnati Bengals (2000–2001). He started in Super Bowl XXX for the Steelers when they went up against the Dallas Cowboys. John Jackson was inducted into the Kentucky Pro Football Hall of Fame in June 2009.

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Pittsburgh Steelers 1988 NFL draft selections

Aaron Jones
Dermontti Dawson
Chuck Lanza
Darin Jordan
Jerry Reese
Warren Williams
Marc Zeno
Mark Nichols
Mike Hinnant
Gordie Lockbaum
John Jackson
Bobby Dawson
James Earle

뉴야넷

Milton Heumann

Milton Heumann

Milton Heumann is Distinguished Professor of Political Science at Rutgers University. He received his B.A. from Brooklyn College and his M.Phil. and Ph.D. from Yale University. He taught at the University of Michigan before joining the Rutgers faculty in 1981. He has spent many semesters as a Visiting Lecturer and Guggenheim Fellow at Yale Law School. He was chair of the Political Science Department of Rutgers from 1997 – 2003. His principal research interests are in the area of legal process, criminal justice and civil liberties.

Contents

1 Selected publications
2 Academic awards and honors
3 References
4 External links

Selected publications[edit]

“Law and Society Review” (1975)
“Plea Bargaining” (University of Chicago Press 1978)
“Mandatory Sentencing and the Abolition of Plea Bargaining: The Michigan Felony Firearms Statute,”
“Speedy Disposition” (with Thomas Church) (SUNY, 1992)
“Hate Speech On Campus”, (edited with Thomas W. Church) (Boston: Northeastern University Press, 1997);
“Profiles in Justice? Police Discretion, Symbolic Assailants and Stereotyping,” (with Lance Cassak) Rutgers Law Review (2001);
“Good Cop, Bad Cop: Profiling, Race and Competing Visions of Justice,” (with Lance Cassak) (New York: Peter Lang Press, 2003)
“Barred from the Vote: Public Attitudes Toward the Disenfranchisement of Felons,” (with Brian Pinaire and Laura Bilotta), Fordham Urban Law Review (2003)
“Beyond the Sentence: Public Perceptions of Collateral Consequences for Felony Offenders,” (with Brian Pinaire and Thomas Clark), Criminal Justice Bulletin (2005)
“Barred from the Bar: The Process and Politics of Disciplining Attorney Felony Offenders” (with Brian Pinaire and Jennifer Lerman), Virginia Journal of Social Policy and the Law (2006).
“Prescribing Justice: The Law and Politics of Discipline for Physician Felony Offenders” (with Brian Pinaire and Jennifer Lerman), Boston University Public Interest Law Journal (2007)
“Bad Medicine: On Disciplining Physician Felons” (with Brian Pinaire and Simon Burger), Cardozo Journal of Conflict Resolution (2009)
“Philadelphia Lawyers: Policing the Law in Pennsylvania” (with Brian Pinaire and Christian Scarlett), Journal of the Professional Lawyer (2012).

Academic awards and honors[edit]

Warren I. Susman Award for Excellence in Teaching, Rutgers University, 1992
Ranked in Top 25 (by year of Ph.D.) in terms if number of times work is cited “The Political Science 400:Citation, by Ph.D. Cohort and by Ph.D.
섹파

Irigilla

Irigilla

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Crambidae

Genus:
Irigilla
Swinhoe, 1900[1]

Species:
I. nypsiusalis

Binomial name

Irigilla nypsiusalis
(Walker, 1859)

Synonyms

Rhodaria nypsiusalis Walker, 1859
Pionea nypsiusalis

Irigilla is a genus of moths of the Crambidae family. It contains only one species, Irigilla nypsiusalis, which is found on Borneo.[2]
References[edit]

^ “global Pyraloidea database”. Globiz.pyraloidea.org. Retrieved 2011-10-11. 
^ LepIndex

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

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텀블러19

Hindu politics

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Part of a series on

Hindu politics

Concepts

Hindu nationalism
Hindutva
Integral humanism
Swadeshi
Uniform Civil Code
Ram Janmabhoomi

Early figures

Dattopant Thengadi
Lala Lajpat Rai
Bal Gangadhar Tilak
Bipin Chandra Pal
Sri Aurobindo
Madan Mohan Malaviya
Vallabhbhai Patel
Purushottam Das Tandon
Vinayak Damodar Savarkar
Keshava Baliram Hedgewar
Madhav Sadashiv Golwalkar

Political leaders

Syama Prasad Mukherjee
Deendayal Upadhyaya
Nanaji Deshmukh
Atal Bihari Vajpayee
Lal Krishna Advani
Subramanian Swamy
Murli Manohar Joshi
Bal Thackeray
Narendra Modi
Uma Bharti

Political parties

Bharatiya Janata Party
Shiv Sena
Hindu Mahasabha
Maharashtrawadi Gomantak Party
Rastriya Prajatantra Party Nepal

Defunct parties
Bharatiya Jana Sangh
Akhil Bharatiya Ram Rajya Parishad
Bharatiya Janshakti Party
Janata Party
Jammu Praja Parishad

Organisations
Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh
Vishwa Hindu Parishad
Sri Rama Sene
Bajrang Dal

Independent authors

Swapan Dasgupta
Dharampal
Koenraad Elst
François Gautier
Ram Gopal
Sita Ram Goel
Girilal Jain
Rama Jois
Christophe Jaffrelot
Bojil Kolarov
K. S. Lal
Rajiv Malhotra
K. R. Malkani
Harsh Narain
Ramesh Nagaraj Rao
Yvette Rosser
Ram Swarup
H. V. Sheshadri
Dattopant Thengadi

Hinduism

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Hindu politics refers to the political movements professing to draw inspiration from Hinduism. Hindu nationalism is the numerically most significant among the current political movements claiming to be inspired by Hinduism.

Revivalism[edit]
Hindu revivalism started with a reassertion of Hinduism in British India, mainly in its largest province, Bengal. Hindus were trying to incorporate things from the West, but while some were trying to make a clean break from their past, others tried to preserve their heritage in an adopted form.[1] Swami Dayananda Saraswati, Bankim Chandra Chatterjee and Swami Vivekananda were the earliest to formulate a political vision and a social reform program for India on the basis of Hinduism. Later, Aurobindo, Vinayak Damodar Savarkar and Golwalkar formed much of the political direction of the Hindus in India.[2] [3] Taking into account just how ancient the features of Hinduism were, it is clearly u
봉지닷컴

Mexican Federal Highway 135

Federal Highway 135

Carretera Federal 135

Route information

Maintained by Secretariat of Communications and Transportation

Length:
202.7 km[1] (126.0 mi)

Major junctions

North end:
Fed. 150 in Tehuacán

South end:
Fed. 190 in San Francisco Telixtlahuaca[2]

Highway system

Mexican Federal Highways
List • Autopistas

← Fed. 134

Fed. 136 →

Mexican Federal Highway 135 (Carretera Federal 135) is a Federal Highway of Mexico.[3] The highway travels from Tehuacán, Puebla in the north to San Francisco Telixtlahuaca-San Pablo Huitzo, Oaxaca in the south.
References[edit]

^ “Datos Viales de Oaxaca” (PDF) (in Spanish). Dirección General de Servicios Técnicos, Secretaría de Comunicaciones y Transportes. 2011. p. 15. Retrieved 2012-03-09. 
^ “Google Maps”. Retrieved 2012-03-09. 
^ “Mapa Nacional de Comunicaciones y Transportes” (PDF). Secretaría de Comunicaciones y Transportes de Mexico. Retrieved December 11, 2008. 

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Mexican Federal Highways

Highways

1
2
3
5
8
9
10
11
12
14
15
16
17
18
19
22
23
24
25
26
28
29
30
34
35
36
37
40
41
43
44
45
47
49
51
52
53
54
55
57
58
61
62
63
64
68
69
70
71
72
74
76
78
80
81
82
83
84
85
87
90
93
95
97
98
101
102
103
105
106
107
110
111
113
114
115
117
119
120
121
123
125
126
127
128
129
130
131
132
134
135
136
138
140
142
144
145
147
150
160
162
166
172
175
176
178
179
180
182
184
185
186
187
188
190
193
195
196
198
199
200
202
203
211
217
220
221
225
247
254
259
261
263
265
281
293
295
307

Toll roads

1D
2D
15D
37D
40D
43D
45D
49D
54D
57D
80D
85D
95D
117D
126D
130D
132D
135D
136D
140D
145D
150D
184D
185D
187D
190D
193D
200D

This article about the roads and road transport of Mexico is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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