10th century BC

The 10th century BC comprises the years from 1000 BC to 901 BC. This period followed the Late Bronze Age collapse in the Near East, the century saw the Early Iron Age take hold there; the Greek Dark Ages which had come about in 1200 BC continued. The Neo-Assyrian Empire is established towards the end of the 10th century BC. In the Iron Age in India, the Vedic period is ongoing. In China, the Zhou dynasty is in power. Bronze Age Europe continued with Urnfield culture. Japan was inhabited by an evolving hunter-gatherer society during the Jōmon period. 1000 BC: India—Iron Age of India. Iron Age kingdoms rule India—Panchala, Kosala, Videha are Janapada states. 993 BC: Amenemope succeeds Psusennes I as king of Egypt. 993 BC: Archippus, King of Athens dies after a reign of 19 years and is succeeded by his son Thersippus. 984 BC: Osorkon the Elder succeeds Amenemope as king of Egypt. 982 BC: The end of first period by Sau Yung's concept of the I Ching and history. 978 BC: Siamun succeeds Osorkon the Elder as king of Egypt.

967 BC: Saul becomes king of the Israelites, according to the Books of Samuel. 967 BC: Tiglath-Pileser II becomes King of Assyria. 965 BC: David, king of the ancient Israelites, dies. 962 BC: Solomon becomes king of Israel, following the death of his father, King David. 959 BC: Psusennes II succeeds Siamun as king of Egypt. 957 BC: Solomon completes the construction of the First Temple in Jerusalem. C. 953 BC: Alternative date to the founding of Rome. 952 BC: Thersippus, King of Athens dies after a reign of 41 years and is succeeded by his son Phorbas. 947 BC: Death of King Mo of Zhou, King of the Zhou Dynasty of China. 946 BC: King Gong of Zhou becomes King of the Zhou Dynasty of China. 945 BC: Egypt: Psusennes III dies, the last king of the Twenty-first Dynasty. Shoshenq I succeeds him, the founder of the Twenty-second Dynasty. 935 BC: Death of King Gong of Zhou, King of the Zhou Dynasty of China. 935 BC: Death of Tiglath-Pileser II king of Assyria. 931 BC: Solomon, king of the ancient Israelites, dies.

C. 925 BC: Partition of ancient Israel into the Kingdoms of Judah and Israel. 924 BC: Osorkon I succeeds his father Shoshenq I as king of Egypt. 922 BC: Phorbas, King of Athens, dies after a reign of 30 years and is succeeded by his son Megacles. 912 BC: Adad-nirari II succeeds his father Ashur-Dan II as king of Assyria. 911 BC: Abijah, king of Judah, dies. 910 BC: Kamil Xashi assassinates King Baraxow of the Gudaye dynasty bringing an end to the 2000 year old Kingdom of Punt 909 BC: Jeroboam, the first king of the northern Hebrew kingdom of Israel, dies and is succeeded by his son Nadab. 900s BC: India—Vedic India—Yajnavalkya writes the Shatapatha Brahmana, in which he describes the motions of the sun and the moon. C. 900 BC: the Villanovan culture emerges in northern Italy. C. 900 BC: Foundation of Anuradhapura, Sri Lanka. C. 900 BC — the Adichanallur relics, from Tamilnadu Culture, India is 2,900 yrs old 900 BC: Kingdom of Kush. Late 10th century BC: Centaur, from Lefkandi, Euboea is made, it is now at the Archaeological Museum of Eretria in Greece.

Foundation of Sparta. The kingdom of Ethiopia is founded by Menelik I, who according to legend was the son of Solomon and the Queen of Sheba. First extant evidence of written Aramaic language; the earliest known settlement in Plymouth, England dates back to this era. Creation of ceremonial golden hats in Central Europe. David, king of the ancient Israelites Snake Spine Ajaw of Palenque, semi legendary (967 BC-? Solomon, king of the ancient Israelites Zoroaster, ancient Iranian prophet Kamil Xashi, ancestor of the Hashiyah clan See: List of sovereign states in the 10th century BC

Grange Park, Northamptonshire

Grange Park is a large village just outside of the Borough of Northampton and falls within the district of South Northamptonshire in the county of Northamptonshire. The village was created from agricultural land belonging to Courteenhall Grange Farm in the late 1990s. Approval for the initial development of the village was granted on 8 May 1998 for one thousand houses to be built along with amenities such as a primary school, a community centre, country parks. In 2003, a sand pit, a former domestic refuse site was the proposed location for a new IKEA store but after local opposition from members of the public, the store was built in Milton Keynes instead. In 2008, West Northamptonshire Development Corporation agreed on a new development of 450 new homes and a hotel in the same sand pit location where an IKEA store was planned in 2003 but the government decided that the 450 new homes would be built closer to the existing homes in the village rather than in the wasteland. In 2017, three new warehouses were built in the sandpit location, the planned site for an IKEA and 450 new homes.

Two of the warehouses are home to Clipper Logistics and the other one is home to an Amazon UK distribution centre. In January 2019, Manor Oak Homes published plans for 330 new homes. Most of the community are not opposed to the new development but many believe that there are not enough local services to cope with the new homes as the primary school, doctor's surgery, dental practice and pre-school are at full capacity and with the 330 new homes, there are no new plans for further community buildings; the population of Grange Park was 4,404 as of the 2011 Census. Prior to this, according to the 2001 Census the population was just 327 people, however the village was undeveloped at that time. A census is taken every ten years in the United Kingdom, the next one will be in the year 2021. In the 2011 Census, 82.8% of the Grange Park population identified themselves as White British. Woodland View Primary School is the only school in Grange Park, it caters for children in primary education from reception up until Year 6.

For Secondary education, most children go to Caroline Chisholm School but there are numerous other secondary schools in the area that children can go to. The village has numerous community facilities such as a community centre, a sports pavilion and a religious centre; these are home for numerous clubs and youth groups such as sports clubs. There is a doctors surgery, a dental practice and a daycare for members of the community to use. Grange Park have a Co-op Food supermarket, a Harvester restaurant, a tapas bar and some take away establishments. There are two hotels in Grange Park which are in a prime location for business persons due to how close the village is to the M1 motorway. There is a small industrial estate in Grange Park which contain numerous warehouses used as distribution centres for logistics companies. There are three warehouses that are outside of the industrial estate which are operated by Clipper and Amazon. Grange Park is a prime location as a logistics hub due to how close the M1 motorway and the A45 trunk road are.

Grange Park Parish Council has 12 members. South Northamptonshire have two councillors who are responsible for "Grange Ward". Councillor Andrew Grant and Councillor Adil Sadygov are both members of the Conservative party. Northamptonshire County Council has one councillor, responsible for "Hackleton and Grange Park Ward"; the current councillor for this ward is Councillor Michael Clarke, a member of the Conservative party. Grange Park is close to the Northampton Loop of the West Coast Main Line railway; this carries trains from Northampton to London Euston via Milton Keynes Central. Peak travel times by rail by London Northwestern Railway and Avanti West Coast services in minutes are: from Northampton to Central London 55, to Birmingham 65; the estate borders on the M1 Motorway to the A45 to the west and north. Typical travel times in minutes by road are: Central London 75 Birmingham 45 Manchester, 120 Leicester 50 Oxford 50 Cambridge 85 Milton Keynes 20 Airports at Heathrow and London Stansted as well as Birmingham Airport are all within easy reach.

Grange Park is on the Stagecoach X4 bus route between Milton Keynes and Peterborough South Northants District Council Grange Park Cricket Club

Bangladesh–Kuwait relations

Bangladesh–Kuwait relations refer to the bilateral relations between Bangladesh and Kuwait. The Emir of Kuwait Sabah Al-Salim Al-Sabah visited Bangladesh in 1974. Bangladesh has a resident embassy in Kuwait. In 1991 after Iraq had invaded Kuwait, Bangladesh sent soldiers for the United Nation led Operation Desert Shield to protect Saudi Arabia. Bangladesh fought in the First Gulf War as part of the International coalition. Bangladesh army lost 59 soldiers in mine clearing operations after the war. By 2016 728 Bangladeshi soldiers have died and 152 others were injured clearing land mines left behind by Iraq forces in the Gulf war under “Operation Reconstruction Kuwait”. On March 2016 both nations signed a treaty to allow diplomatic passport holders of each country to travel without entry visas; the Kuwaiti NGO Revival of Islamic Heritage Society was banned in Bangladesh for financing terrorism. In 2000 there were an estimated two million migrant Bangladeshi workers in Kuwait. Kuwait placed a ban on the import of Bangladeshi workers in 2006 over alleged malpractices in recruitment by Bangladeshi private recruitment agencies.

On July 2008, 2000 Bangladeshi workers protested over living conditions and low wages which were 18 Kuwaiti dinar per month in Kawait. Some of the workers were arrested for the protests but the Kuwait's labour ministry agreed to raise wages to 40 Kuwaiti dinar. In February 2015 Kuwait again allowed the entry of Bangladeshi workers after a ban of 7 years; the total number of Bangladeshi migrant workers had been reduced to 190 thousand by 2014. By 2016 number has come to 200 thousand migrant workers. On May 2016 the Government Kuwait agreed to help the Government of Bangladesh establish an oil refinery in Bangladesh