a videotape vowing to continue fighting "until the last hour" and urging the U.S. to cooperate with Muslims and stop dealing "with them as free loot, robbed land and violated sanctity." (Reuters) * October 15 – A riot occurs in Toledo, Ohio during a Neo-Nazi rally on racial issues; 114 are arrested. * October 16 – U.S. helicopters and warplanes bomb two villages near Ramadi in western Iraq, killing about 70 people. * October 19 – The Houston Astros win their first National League Championship, advancing to their first World Series in franchise history. * June 15 - Douglas Wood (Douglas Wood (engineer)), an Australian hostage residing in California is released in Iraq after 47 days in captivity, and is now being moved to a secret location. June 16 - Five U.S. Marine s die from a roadside bomb in Ramadi, Western Iraq. June 20 - A Suicide bomber in Iraq kills 13 policemen (Iraqi police), and injured more than 100 people, in the city of Irbil, northern Iraq. BBC News ** Five US Army soldiers and 2 members of the Iraqi Army die in Anbar providence in the only major act of violence committed on this first election day when their Bradley vehicle ran over and IED killing all 7 individuals instantly. *October 17 - The U.S. claims to have killed 70 insurgents near Ramadi in eastern Iraq. However, eyewitness (Witness)es maintain that most of those killed were innocent civilians, and photographs released show locals burying at least 18 children, including infants. *October 18 - * Ensign Herbert Charpoit Jones (World War II), U.S. Navy. wikipedia:Ramadi
League . ''Spalding's Official Athletic Library Baseball Guide'' (New York: American Sports Publishing Co., 1910), p. 181. As ''Spalding's Baseball Guide'' (1910) reported: "Lancaster, under manager Marty Hogan, won its first pennant in the league, and the top rung of the ladder was only gained by the hardest kind of fighting". Hogan went on to manage clubs in Zanesville and Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. ref
Federation (and make no mistake, there are ''tons'' of different ethnicities within the country). The main event, as a rule, of the two-day festival, is the painted blessing ceremony of the harvest by the White Shaman. No less important for the Yakuts are the sacred rites of the second day's sunrise. The festivities are conducted with competitions in traditional Yakut sports, like Yakut archery, stick fighting, "Khapsagai" (Хапсагай) wrestling, and also national arts: singing, Vargan
;The British in Jenin", ''History Today'', July 2002, pp. 2-4. Jordanian control In the 1948 Arab-Israeli War, the city was defended by the Iraqi Army, then captured briefly by the forces from Israel's Carmeli Brigade during the "Ten Days' fighting" following the cancellation of the first cease-fire. The offensive was actually a feint designed to draw Arab forces away from the critical Siege of Jerusalem (Siege of Jerusalem (1948)), and gains in that sector were quickly abandoned when Arab reinforcements arrived. The Jenin refugee camp was founded in 1953 by Jordan to house displaced Palestinians who fled or were expelled during the 1948 War. For 19 years, the city was under Jordanian control (Jordanian occupation of the West Bank). A war cemetery for Iraqi soldiers and local combatants is located on the outskirts of Jenin. Israeli control In 1967, on the first day of the Six-Day War, Jenin was captured by the Israel Defense Forces. Palestinian control In 1996, Israel handed over control of the city to the Palestinian National Authority in keeping with the Oslo Accords. Known to Palestinians as "the martyrs (Martyr (shahid))' capital", the camp's militants, some 200 armed men, included members of Al-Aqsa Martyrs Brigades, Tanzim, Palestinian Islamic Jihad (PIJ) and Hamas.
mixed martial arts fighter and former professional wrestler (professional wrestling). He has described his fighting style, which he developed brawling in the bars and streets of Huntington Beach, California, as "street fighting". Abbott was the first fighter to regularly wear what would be known as traditional MMA gloves in the UFC. DATE OF BIRTH April 26, 1965 PLACE OF BIRTH Huntington Beach, California, U.S. (United States) DATE OF DEATH '''State Route 39''' (SR 39) is a state highway in the U.S. state of California that travels through Orange (Orange County, California) and Los Angeles (Los Angeles County, California) counties. Its southern terminus is at Pacific Coast Highway (Pacific Coast Highway (US)) (SR 1 (California State Route 1)), in Huntington Beach (Huntington Beach, California), and its northern terminus is at Islip Saddle on Angeles Crest Highway (SR 2 (SR 2 (CA))) in the Angeles National Forest. '''TYR Sport, Inc.''' is an American manufacturer of recreational and competitive swimwear, swim caps and goggles. It was co-founded in 1985 by Olympic medalist and former USA Swimming Co-Captain Steve Furniss. TYR is based in Huntington Beach, California. Contrary to popular belief, its name is not an acronym. Rather, the company is named after Tyr (pronounced like "tier"), the Norse god of victory. The company makes products for swimming (swimming (sport)), diving, water polo, and triathlon. name Mark Appleyard residence Huntington Beach (Huntington Beach, California), CA (California) other_names '''Mark Appleyard''' (born on November 11, 1982, in Oakville, Ontario) Maloof Money Cup: "Mark Appleyard - Bio" is a professional skateboarder. He currently resides in Huntington Beach, California. Globe Team Profile He is 6'1", 160 pounds, has a size 11 foot, and his skateboarding stance is goofy (footedness). Appleyard is known for his technical skating. His favorite trick is a backside (Frontside) smith grind. Active Interview FCC investigation In 2003, Daystar underwent investigation by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), centering on allegations that Daystar has sold air time on its non-commercial educational (NCE) stations to for-profit groups. The investigation had complicated Daystar's $21.5M bid for KOCE-TV, a PBS (Public Broadcasting Service) station in Huntington Beach, California, which at the time mainly served the suburban area of Orange County (Orange County, California), in length, it is one of the longest public piers on the West Coast (West Coast of the United States). (The longest is Oceanside Pier at 1,942 feet). It has been damaged or destroyed four times; in 1912, 1939, 1983 and most recently on January 17, 1988 destroying the End Cafe for the second time in the decade. '''Clayton ("Clay") Evans''' (born October 28, 1953 in El Bagic, Colombia) is a former medley (Medley swimming) swimmer from Canada, who was born in South America to Canadian parents. He moved to Huntington Beach, California at age fifteen and was recruited by UCLA on a swimming and water polo scholarship. Before entering UCLA, Evans represented Canada in the 1972 Summer Olympics in Munich.
(Reuters) (BBC) ** Deputy leader of al Qaida Ayman al-Zawahiri releases a videotape vowing to continue fighting "until the last hour" and urging the U.S. to cooperate with Muslims and stop dealing "with them as free loot, robbed land and violated sanctity." (Reuters) ** At least 13 people die following a car bomb attack on a U.S. (United States armed forces) checkpoint near the Green Zone in Baghdad, Iraq. (''The Guardian'') ** The U.S. (United States Army) launches another air raid (airstrike) on the Iraqi city of Fallujah after eight US Marines (United States Marine Corps) were killed by insurgent (Iraqi insurgency)s over the weekend. (ABC aus ) *Foreign policy of the George W. Bush administration: Human Rights Watch, a New York based NGO (Non-governmental organization) claims that another three prisoners have died while in U.S. detention in Afghanistan. (BBC) In 2003, al-Shami joined Abu Musab al-Zarqawi in north-eastern Iraq. He was appointed to the advisory council of al-Tawheed wal-Jihad and soon became Zarqawi's second in command. He was both spiritual advisor to the group and directed many of its attacks and battles against American (United States) and Iraqi forces. In a letter he wrote about the first siege of Fallujah, Sheikh Yusef describes how his 300 mujhideen fought-off over 2,000 U.S. Marines (United States Marine Corps). Letter Signed by Omar Yousef, May 2004 ** At least 13 people die following a car bomb attack on a U.S. (United States armed forces) checkpoint near the Green Zone in Baghdad, Iraq. (The Guardian) ** The U.S. launches another air raid (airstrike) on the Iraqi city of Fallujah after eight U.S. Marines (United States Marine Corps) were killed by insurgent (Iraqi insurgency)s over the weekend. (ABC aus ) *Foreign policy of the George W. Bush administration: Human Rights Watch, a New York based NGO (Non-governmental organization) claims that another three prisoners have died while in U.S. (United States) detention in Afghanistan. (BBC) :In general, the best way to comment about an issue with a particular article is by clicking the "discussion" tab at the top of the screen; in the case of the article Fallujah, it will take you to Talk:Fallujah. In this particular case, I realised that the problem was that the ")" at the end of the link was being treated as part of the link. I've fixed this by using special numbered external links: if you type " it appears as " The old links look oddly like they were copied and pasted from the ''display'' of another page on the site, rather than the underlying code you see when you click "edit this page". Marine Corps career Mattis was born in Pullman, Washington, graduated from Richland High School (Richland High School (Washington)) in 1968, attended Central Washington University United States Joint Forces Command Website and was commissioned a second lieutenant (Second Lieutenant#United States) January 1, 1972. Reynolds ''Basrah, Baghdad and Beyond'', p. 4. As a lieutenant, he served as a rifle and weapons platoon commander in the 3rd Marine Division (3rd Marine Division (United States)). As a captain (Captain (United States)), he commanded a rifle company and a weapons company in the 1st Marine Brigade, then Recruiting Station (Marine Corps Recruiting Command#12th Marine Corps District) Portland (Portland, Oregon) as a major (Major (United States)). Promoted to lieutenant colonel (Lieutenant colonel (United States)), he commanded 1st Battalion 7th Marines, one of Task Force Ripper's assault battalions in the Gulf War. As a colonel (Colonel (United States)), he commanded 7th Marine Regiment (7th Marine Regiment (United States)), then 1st Marine Expeditionary Brigade (1st Marine Expeditionary Brigade (United States)) and Task Force 58 during Operation Enduring Freedom (War in Afghanistan (2001-present)) in southern Afghanistan as a brigadier general (Brigadier general (United States)). As the commander of TF-58, he became the first Marine to command a Naval Task Force in combat. Reynolds ''Basrah, Baghdad and Beyond'', p. 5. As a major general (Major general (United States)), he commanded the 1st Marine Division (1st Marine Division (United States)) during the 2003 invasion of Iraq and subsequent stability operations during the Iraq War. Mattis played a key role in the April 2004 battle of Fallujah, Operation Vigilant Resolve (First Battle of Fallujah), by negotiating with the insurgent command inside of the city, as well as playing an important part in planning the subsequent Operation Phantom Fury (Second Battle of Fallujah) in November. Aftermath In a November 2005 RAI documentary, ''Fallujah, The Hidden Massacre'', Sgrena declared that the U.S. had used white phosphorus (White phosphorus (weapon)) and napalm (Mark 77 bomb) in Fallujah during Operation Phantom Fury wikipedia:Fallujah
and Commonwealth Affairs Foreign Secretary , who chaired the talks. By then Tongogara openly favored unity between ZANU and Joshua Nkomo's ZAPU. "Robert Mugabe referred to unity with Zapu as sharing the spoils with those who had not shouldered the burden of fighting," says Mhanda. As Lancaster House concluded, Tongogara returned to Mozambique, where Zanla was based, to inform his soldiers of the ceasefire. Among them was Margaret Dongo, who, aged fifteen, had
Nkomo 's ZAPU. "Robert Mugabe referred to unity with Zapu as sharing the spoils with those who had not shouldered the burden of fighting," says Mhanda. As Lancaster House concluded, Tongogara returned to Mozambique, where Zanla was based, to inform his soldiers of the ceasefire. Among them was Margaret Dongo, who, aged fifteen, had crossed into Mozambique to join the guerrillas, adopting the chimurenga (liberation war) name of Tichaona Muhondo ("we shall
the fighting. "They only shot at the boys. They ransacked shops and blamed the youths, who were unarmed," she continued in her Reuters interview. More than 11,500 Togolese have fled from their country and taken up temporary residence in Benin (w:Benin) and Ghana (w:Ghana) since the elections, according to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (w:United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees) (UNHCR). The countries to receive debt cancellation from the IMF, WB and the African
of the Babylonian empire. In 538 BC there was a revolt in Southern Babylonia, while the army of Cyrus entered the country from the north. In June the Babylonian army was completely defeated at Opis, and immediately afterwards Sippara opened its gates to the conqueror. Gobryas (Ugbaru), the governor of Media (Medes), was then sent to Babylon, which surrendered "without fighting," and the daily services in the temples continued without a break. In October, Cyrus himself arrived, and proclaimed a general amnesty, which was communicated by Gobryas to "all the province of Babylon," of which he had been made governor. Meanwhile, Nabonidus, who had concealed himself, was captured, but treated honourably; and when his wife died, Cambyses II, the son of Cyrus, conducted the funeral. Cyrus now assumed the title of "king of Babylon," claimed to be the descendant of the ancient kings, and made rich offerings to the temples. At the same time he allowed the foreign populations who had been deported to Babylonia to return to their old homes, carrying with them the images of their gods. Among these populations were the Jews, who, as they had no images, took with them the sacred vessels of the temple. As a historical region, it includes Parthia (Parthia (satrapy)), Media (Medes) and eastern Persia (Fars Province), the heartlands of Iran and its recently lost territories (Greater Iran). Old Iranian Online, ''University of Texas College of Liberal Arts'' (retrieved 10 February 2007) The Zagros mountains form the plateau's western boundary, and its eastern slopes may be included in the term. The Encyclopædia Britannica excludes "lowland Khuzestan" explicitly s.v. "ancient Iran" and characterizes Elam as spanning "the region from the Mesopotamian plain to the Iranian Plateau". s.v. "Elamite language" '''Mithridates''' or '''Mithradates I''' ( ), means literally exile. Galut or Golus classically refers to the exile of the Jewish people from the Land of Israel (see: Jewish diaspora). There were altogether four such exiles. These are said to be alluded to in Abraham's biblical vision of the future of his descendants according to Bereishit Rabba (44:17): :''"And behold, a great, dark fear fell upon him." "'Fear' refers to Babylonia ... 'dark' refers to Media (Medes). ... 'great' refers to Greece.... 'fell upon him' refers to Edom.'"'' Hamadan was established by the Medes and was the capital of the Median empire. It then became one of several capital cities of the Achaemenid Dynasty. * Since Alyattes (w:Alyattes of Lydia) would not give up the Scythians (w:Scythians) to Cyaxares (w:Cyaxares) at his demand, there was war Battle of Halys (w:Battle of Halys) between the Lydians (w:Lydians) and the Medes (w:Medes) for five years; each won many victories over the other, and once they fought a battle by night. They were still warring with equal success, when it happened, at an encounter which occurred in the sixth year, that during the battle the day was suddenly turned to night (w:Battle_of_Halys_(585_BCE)#The_eclipse). Thales of Miletus had foretold this loss of daylight to the Ionians, fixing it within the year in which the change did indeed happen. ** Herodotus, ''Histories'' (w:Histories (Herodotus)#Book_I_.28Clio.29), 1.74 (c.a. 435 B.C.)
-writer Biddu gained worldwide fame for a number of hit songs, including "Kung Fu Fighting" by Carl Douglas and "I Love to Love (But My Baby Loves to Dance)" for Tina Charles (Tina Charles (singer)). In the 1990s the South Asian artists who gained mainstream success included Apache Indian, whose 1993 single "Boom Shack-A-Lak" was used in many Hollywood movies, and Jas Mann, who headed Babylon Zoo and whose 1996 single "