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1014

Year in topic Year 1014 was a common year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar. Summer – Battle of Thessalonica: Emperor Basil II launches a raiding expedition against Bulgaria. From Western Thrace via Serres he reaches the valley of the Strymon River – near Thessaloniki the local Byzantine governor Theophylact Botaneiates defeats the Bulgarians. July 29 – Battle of Kleidion: Basil II defeats the Bulgarian forces between the mountains of Belasitsa and Ograzhden near the town of Kleidon. By order of Basil 15,000 prisoners are blinded, Tsar Samuel survives the battle but dies of shock. Basil earns the nickname "Bulgar-Slayer". February 14 – King Henry II arrives at Rome and is crowned Holy Roman Emperor together with his wife Cunigunde by Pope Benedict VIII in the St. Peter's Basilica. Henry returns back to Germany. February 3 – King Sweyn Forkbeard dies at Gainsborough after a reign of five weeks, he is succeeded by Harald II who becomes king of Denmark, while Cnut is elected by the Vikings of the Danelaw as king of England.

March – King Æthelred II sends ambassadors to England, including his own son Edward to negotiate about the reclaim of the throne at the invitation of the English nobles. Hammad ibn Buluggin declares his independence from the Zirid Dynasty, he recognizes the Abbasid Caliphate in Baghdad as being the rightful caliphs and becomes the first ruler of the Hammadid Dynasty. The Nicene-Constantinopolitan Symbol of the Faith is used for the first time during the Roman Mass, after Henry II, the newly crowned Holy Roman Emperor, ask the Pope to add it – together with the filioque clause. Prior to this date, the Creed has not been used at all during the liturgy. Wulfstan, archbishop of York, preaches his Latin homily Sermo Lupi ad Anglos, describing the Danes as "God's judgement on England". May 11 – Anawrahta, founder of the Pagan Empire Al-Bakri, Andalusian historian and geographer Cynan ab Iago, king of Gwynedd Iestyn ap Gwrgant, king of Morgannwg February 3 – Sweyn Forkbeard, king of Denmark and England February 9 – Yang Yanzhao, general of the Song Dynasty April 23 Brian Boru, High King of Ireland Carnen Ua Cadhla, Irish nobleman Mathghamhain, Irish nobleman Murchad mac Briain, Irish nobleman Sigurd the Stout, Viking nobleman Tadhg Mór Ua Cellaigh, king of Uí Maine May 7 – Bagrat III, king of Abkhazia June 25 – Æthelstan Ætheling, son of Æthelred the Unready October 6 – Samuel, emperor of the Bulgarian Empire November 11 – Werner, margrave of the North March November 26 – Swanehilde, German noblewoman Abu'l-Abbas ibn al-Furat, Fatimid vizier Al-Hakim Nishapuri, Persian Sunni scholar Brithwine I, bishop of Sherborne Giselbert I, count of Roussillon Lu Zhen, Chinese scholar-official and diplomat Pandulf II, prince of Benevento and Capua Raja Raja Chola I, king of the Chola Kingdom Rotbold II, margrave of Provence Theophylact Botaneiates, Byzantine general and governor Wulfnoth Cild, English nobleman

CKPW-FM

CKPW-FM is a radio station in Edmonton, Alberta. Owned by Harvard Broadcasting, it broadcasts a rhythmic adult contemporary format, its studios are located on the Calgary Trail. On October 17, 2008, the CRTC approved an application by John Charles Yerxa for a new FM radio station in Edmonton, which would feature a "diverse" format of new popular music aimed towards teens and young adult demographics. CJNW-FM started testing on September 16, 2009, launched on October 6, 2009 as rhythmic contemporary Hot 107 FM. John Yerxa is the son of Hal Yerxa, a former broadcaster at CFCA-FM, was the only local station owner in Edmonton. On December 21, 2011, the CRTC approved the sale of CJNW-FM from 1475435 Alberta Ltd. to Harvard Broadcasting of Regina, making it a sister station to CKEA-FM. Yerxa cited health issues as a factor in the sale. On August 15, 2019, the station re-launched as Power 107, which would focus on pop and rhythmic hits from the 1990's and 2000's, along with some pop-rock material and recurrents.

The station changed its call letters to CKPW-FM to match the new branding. The "Power" brand was used by CKNG during their run as a Top 40 station from 1991 through 2004; this prompted that station's current owner Corus Entertainment to file a trademark lawsuit against Harvard in October 2019, alleging that CKPW's branding and imaging was deliberately intended to trade upon the goodwill of the Power 92 brand, including use of a similarly-designed black and white logo, use of a nearly-identical catchphrase for its "phrase that pays" promotion. Corus held trademarks on the titles "Power 92" and "Power 107", but they expired in 2015 due to non-renewal, it continues to hold a trademark on the previous Power 92 logo, renewed through 2033. On November 18, 2019, a Calgary court approved an injunction by Corus Entertainment, ordering Harvard to cease using the Power 107 name or any variation of it. Harvard stated that it would not attempt to continue pursuing the matter in court, planned to seek suggestions for a new name from listeners.

CKPW rebranded as Play 107.1 on December 20, 2019. Official website CKPW-FM history – Canadian Communications Foundation Query the REC Canadian station database for CKPW-FM

Kenkyƫsha

The Kenkyusha Co. Ltd. is a publishing house with headquarters in Chiyoda, Japan. Its product range is centered on textbooks; the name, Kenkyūsha, can be translated as "study/research company". The company was founded by Goichirō Kosakai as English Kenkyūsha in 1907 published the first edition of Elementary English Study one year later. In 1916 the company's name was changed to its present: Kenkyūsha; the predecessor of Senior High School English Study titled Examination and Student was launched in 1917. The company extended its product range in 1918 with the Japanese-English Dictionary, a large dictionary, compiled by Yoshitarō Takenobu. Kenkyūsha expands, establishing in 1919 a typesetting workshop on the slope of Kudan, a former street in Chiyoda, — in 1920 — a printing house on Kagurazaka in Ushigome. In 1921, the first volume of the Eibungaku Series covering English literature appears. All of the 100 volumes are completed by 1932. Due to reconstruction, in 1924, the printing house is temporarily moved to Iidamachi.

1927 sees the completion of the printing shop on Kagurazaka. Another press is established in 1939 in west of central Tokyo. In 1944, Kenkyūsha receives an assignment from Aki Yasutarō for The Rising Generation, a monthly magazine aimed at researchers and students of English literature. In the same year, the Japanese scholar Fumio Nakajima publishes Eigo no Jōshiki. Three years the Fuji plate-making factory is founded; the printing business is split off in 1951 under the Kenkyūsha Printing Corporation. In 1963 the company publishes The Kenkyūsha Shakespeare consisting of 12 volumes. A year Gendaieigo Kyōiku is launched together with the Gendaieigo Kyōiku Kōza. A year after its 60th anniversary, in 1968, Kenkyūsha publishes Eigo Saijiki in five volumes; the year 1984 saw big changes for the company. Kenkyūsha Printing built a new office in Niiza in Saitama Prefecture; the Fuji plate-making factory and the Kichijōji factory were moved to the new location and at the printing shop at Kudan, a typesetting factory was established.

Kenkyūsha has been publishing dictionaries in various sizes for one hundred years. The following list is a selection of dictionaries published by the company together with the years of publication. New English-Japanese Dictionary: 1927 by Yoshisaburō Okakura, 1980, 2002 New Japanese-English Dictionary: 1918 by Yoshitarō Takenobu, 2003 New College English-Japanese Dictionary: 1967, 1994, 2003 New College Japanese-English Dictionary: 1995, 2002 English-Japanese Dictionary for the General Reader: 1984, 1999 Japanese-English Dictionary for the General Reader: Luminous English-Japanese Dictionary: 2005 Luminous Japanese-English Dictionary: 2005 Lighthouse English-Japanese Dictionary: 1984, 1996, 2002, 2007 Lighthouse Japanese-English Dictionary: 1984, 1996, 2002, 2008 College Lighthouse English-Japanese: 1995 College Lighthouse Japanese-English: 1995 English-Japanese Dictionary of Medical Science: 1999, 2008 Deutsch-Japanisches Wörterbuch: 1996 Dictionary Of English Collocations: 1995 New Japanese-English Character Dictionary: 1990 Green Lighthouse English-Japanese Dictionary: 1994 An Encyclopedic Supplement to the Dictionary for the General Reader: 1994 New College English-Japanese Japanese-English Dictionary E-book version: 1990 The Rising Generation: with the migration to the web edition, the publication was paused with the March issue 2009 The study of current English published from 1945 to 2000, Current English suspended in 2003 Senior High School English Study suspended in 1997 Kenkyūsha Publishing: Kenkyusha Printing Co.

Ltd: A printer for Kenkyusha Co. Ltd. In 1951-02-01, it became an independent company. "Kenkyūsha History". Kenkyusha Co. Ltd.. 2008. Retrieved 2009-03-05. Kenkyusha Co. Ltd. Kenkyusha Printing Co. Ltd