Year 1128 was a leap year starting on Sunday of the Julian calendar. Byzantine–Hungarian War: Emperor John II defeats the Hungarians and their Serbian allies at the fortress of Haram, modern-day Nova Palanka. Many Hungarian troops are killed when a bridge they are crossing collapsed as they are fleeing for the Byzantines. John launches punitive raids against the Serbs and many are taken prisoner – as they are transported to Nicomedia to serve as military colonists. June 24 – Battle of São Mamede: Count Alfonso I defeats the forces led by his mother, Queen Theresa of Portugal, near Guimarães, gains control of the county. Alfonso styles himself "Prince of Portugal". June 29 – Conrad III, anti-king of Germany, is crowned "King of Italy" by Archbishop Anselmo della Pusterla at Monza in Lombardy. July 27 – The city of Bruges is founded, it receives its city charter – as well new walls and canals are build. Pope Honorius II invests Roger II of Sicily as duke of Apulia at Benevento, after his failure to form an coalition against Roger.

King Louis VI of France agrees as count of Flanders. June 17 – King Henry I marries his only legitimate daughter, dowager Empress Matilda, to the 14-year-old Geoffrey V, count of Anjou. Hugues de Payens, French Grand Master of the Order of the Knights Templar, visits both England and Scotland, where he raises men and money for the Order. Jin–Song War: Emperor Gao Zong of the Song Dynasty establishes a new capital at Yangzhou, while the government retreats south, after Jurchen forces capture the previous capital of Kaifeng, in the Jingkang Incident. Forces of the Kingdom of Champa invade Vietnam. November 24 – Waverley Abbey is founded by Bishop William Giffard; the first abbot and 12 Cistercian monks are brought from L'Aumône Abbey in Normandy. Honorius II confirms the Order of the Knights Templar; the French abbot Bernard of Clairvaux codifies the rule of the Order. Holyrood Abbey is founded in Edinburgh by King David I of Scotland. Kelso Abbey is founded by Scottish monks of the Tironensian Order.

March 18 – Stephen of Tournai, French bishop Absalon, Danish archbishop and statesman Adolf II, count of Schauenburg and Holstein Alain de Lille, French theologian and poet Ali ibn Muhammad ibn al-Walid, Arab theologian Constance of Hauteville, princess of Antioch John Doukas, Byzantine governor John Kontostephanos, Byzantine aristocrat Lorcán Ua Tuathail, Irish archbishop of Dublin Ludwig II, landgrave of Thuringia Muhammad II ibn Mahmud, Seljuk sultan Ruzbihan Baqli, Persian poet and mystic Taira no Norimori, Japanese nobleman January 1 – Albero I, prince-bishop of Liège February 12 – Toghtekin, Turkish ruler of Damascus June 2 – Pier Leoni, Roman consul July 28 – William Clito, count of Flanders September 5 – Ranulf Flambard, bishop of Durham December 4 – Henry II, German nobleman December 15 – Fulco I d'Este, Lombard nobleman Abu Ibrahim ibn Barun, Andalusian Jewish rabbi Conaing Ua Beigléighinn, Irish monk and abbot Constantine I of Torres, ruler of Logudoro Fujiwara no Kiyohira, Japanese nobleman Geoffrey Brito, archbishop of Rouen Ibn Tumart, Almoravid political leader Jimena Muñoz, Spanish noblewoman Rogvolod Vseslavich, prince of Polotsk Warmund, patriarch of Jerusalem

D. Sreedevi

D. Sreedevi was an Indian lawyer, court justice and social activist in Kerala, she was the Chairperson of Kerala State Women's Commission twice. D Sreedevi was born in 1939 at Chirayankeezhu in Thiruvananthapuram District of Kerala as the daughter of Damodaran and Janaki Amma, both were teachers, she did her pre-graduation in NSS College, Thiruvananthapuram and graduation in Sree Narayana College, Kollam. She obtained her B. L. from Government Law College, Thiruvananthapuram. Sreedevi was enrolled as Advocate and began her practice in Thiruvananthapuram in 1962, she began her career in the lower judiciary in Kerala. In 1971 she was appointed as the Munsiff at Kottarakkara in the Kerala Sub-ordinate Judicial Services, she promoted as District & Sessions Judge in 1984. She was elevated to the High Court of Kerala as a Judge on 14 January 1997, she retired as the Judge of the High Court on 28 April 2001. She went on to become the Chairperson of Kerala Women's Commission on 21 March 2001 and continued till 12 May 2002 with T. Devi, Adv.

Nafeesath Beevi, Adv. K. Santhakumari, Smt. P. K. Sainaba, Prof. P. Gowri and Prof. Monamma Kokkad as the members of the commission, she once again become the Cheirperson of the commission for a term of 5 year from 2 March 2007 to 1 March 2012 with T. Devi, P. K. Sainaba, Rugmini Bhaskaran, Prof. Meenakshi Thampan and Adv. Noorbeena Rasheed as members. According to the present Women's commission chairperson M. C. Josephine, Justice Sreedevi's legal expertise was instrumental in ensuring justice to women in distress and her efforts are a model for others in women empowerment. Sreedevi married to U Balaji, a well known advocate, her son Basant Balaji is an advocate and served as Government Pleader. Sreedevi's autobiography is titled ` Aajanma Niyogam'; the Akkamma Cheriyan Award for the best social worker. The Guruvandanam award instituted by Asan Institute; the P N Panickar Family Welfare Award Sreedevi died on 5 March 2018 from liver failure. She was 78, she was under treatment for liver disease on her last days

Shimohyogo Kofuku Station

Shimohyogo Kofuku Station is an Echizen Railway Mikuni Awara Line railway station located in the city of Sakai, Fukui Prefecture, Japan. Shimohyōgo-Kōfuku Station is served by the Mikuni Awara Line, is located 13.6 kilometers from the terminus of the line at Fukuiguchi. The station consists of one side platform serving a single bi-directional track; the station is unattended. Shimohyogo Kofuku Station was opened on December 1928 as Shimohyogo Station. On September 1, 1942 the Keifuku Electric Railway merged with Mikuni Awara Electric Railway. Operations were halted from June 25, 2001; the station reopened on August 2003 as an Echizen Railway station. On March 25, 2017 the station was renamed as Shimohyogo Kofuku Station. In fiscal 2015, the station was used by an average of 72 passengers daily; the station is surrounded by fields. Fukui Prefectural Route 102 lies to the south. Sakai City Shimo-Hyōgo Elementary School List of railway stations in Japan Media related to Shimo-Hyogo Kofuku Station at Wikimedia Commons Official website