Places Known For

time breaking


Fort Erie, Ontario

. The original fort was destroyed by ice, as was a second fort built on the same site. In 1803, the British began work on a new, stone, fort inland from the original site. During the War of 1812, the Americans attacked Fort Erie twice in 1812, captured and abandoned it in 1813, and then recaptured (Capture of Fort Erie) it in 1814. The Americans held it for a time, breaking a prolonged British siege (Siege of Fort Erie). Later they destroyed Fort Erie and returned to Buffalo in the winter of 1814


Auckland

but spent nearly all their time breaking in the land and establishing roads. In the early 1860s Auckland became a base against the Māori King Movement. This, and continued road building towards the south into the Waikato (Waikato region), enabled Pākehā (European New Zealanders) influence to spread from Auckland. Its population grew fairly rapidly, from 1,500 in 1841 to 12,423 by 1864. The growth occurred similarly to other mercantile (Commerce)-dominated cities, mainly around the port and with problems of overcrowding and pollution. Auckland had a far greater population of ex soldiers, many of whom were Irish, than other settlements. About 50% of the population was Irish which contrasted heavily with the majority English settlers in Wellington, Christchurch or New Plymouth. Most of the Irish, though not all, were from Protestant Ulster. The majority of settlers in the early period were assisted by receiving a cheap passage to NZ. Modern history Trams and railway lines shaped Auckland's rapid expansion in the early first half of the 20th century, but soon afterward the dominance of the motor vehicle emerged and has not abated since; arterial roads and motorways have become both defining and geographically dividing features of the urban landscape. They also allowed further massive expansion that resulted in the growth of associated urban areas like the North Shore (North Shore, New Zealand) (especially after the construction of the Auckland Harbour Bridge), and Manukau City in the south. According to the 1961 census data, Māori and Pacific Islanders composed 5% of Auckland's population; Asians less than 1%. "Auckland Now". Royal Commission on Auckland Governance. Economic deregulation in the mid-1980s led to dramatic changes to Auckland's economy and many companies relocated their head offices from Wellington to Auckland. The region was now the nerve centre of the national economy. Auckland also benefited from a surge in tourism, which brought 75% of New Zealand's international visitors through its airport. In 2004, Auckland's port handled 43% of the country's container trade. Wikipedia:Auckland City commons:Auckland


Tel Aviv

'' History ''Ynetnews'' was established in 2005 in Tel Aviv, with the goal of providing the Israeli community and its readers worldwide reporting and real-time breaking news from Israel and the Middle East. The founding editor of ''Ynetnews'', Alan Abbey, left in the summer of 2005


Canada

; However, the success of "Over My Head (Cable Car)" and '"How to Save a Life" had already launched the band into the mainstream, while the album became a commercial success. ''How to Save a Life'' peaked at #15 on the U.S. Billboard 200 chart, and charted in the top ten in Australia (ARIA Charts), Canada, Ireland, New Zealand (RIANZ) and the UK (UK Albums Chart) and was certified the best-selling digital album of all time, breaking the record held


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