Assistant Secretary of the Navy

Assistant Secretary of the Navy is the title given to certain civilian senior officials in the United States Department of the Navy. From 1861 to 1954, the Assistant Secretary of the Navy was the second highest civilian office in the Department of the Navy; that role has since been supplanted by the office of Under Secretary of the Navy and the office of Assistant Secretary of the Navy has been abolished. There have, been a number of offices bearing the phrase "Assistant Secretary of the Navy" in their title. At present, there are four Assistant Secretaries of the Navy, each of whom reports to and assists the Secretary of the Navy and the Under Secretary of the Navy: Assistant Secretary of the Navy Assistant Secretary of the Navy Assistant Secretary of the Navy Assistant Secretary of the Navy The General Counsel of the Navy is equivalent in rank to the four Assistant Secretaries; the Office of the Assistant Secretary of the Navy was established in 1861, to provide a senior deputy to the Secretary.

The Assistant Secretary was responsible for the Navy's civilian personnel, as well as for administration of shore facilities. Gustavus Fox was the first to hold the post; the office was disestablished in 1869, during Reconstruction, but was reestablished by Congress on July 11, 1890. James R. Soley was the first to be appointed to the newly reestablished position; the Assistant Secretary was the Navy's number-two civilian until 1940, when Congress established the position of Under Secretary of the Navy, given oversight of the Assistant Secretary's activities. James V. Forrestal Secretary of Defense, was the first to serve as Under Secretary. During the 20th century, the responsibilities of the Assistant Secretary were divided among several officials. During the 1920s, for example, to reflect the increasing importance of naval aviation, Congress established the position of Assistant Secretary of the Navy for Air; the office of Assistant Secretary of the Navy was disestablished in 1954. U. S. President Theodore Roosevelt served as Assistant Secretary of the Navy from 1897–1898, during the William McKinley administration.

U. S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt served as Assistant Secretary of the Navy from 1913 until 1920, helped to implement Navy policies during World War I. According to author Edward J. Renehan, Jr. no less than five members of the extended Roosevelt clan served as Assistant Secretary of the Navy: Theodore Roosevelt, Franklin Roosevelt, Theodore Roosevelt Jr. who served from 1921 through 1924 under Harding and Coolidge, Theodore Douglas Robinson who served from 1924 through 1929 under Coolidge, Henry Latrobe Roosevelt, a descendant of Robert Fulton's old friend "Steamboat Nicholas" Roosevelt, who served from 1933 through 1936 under FDR. Ralph Austin Bard was Assistant Secretary and Under Secretary during World War II. Secretary of the Navy United States Department of the Navy 80.3.1 Records of the Office of the Assistant Secretary of the Navy General Records of the Department of the Navy, 1798-1947 1804-1958, from the U. S. National Archives and Records Administration Naval Historical Center, Washington, D.

C. Source for papers and photos of various Assistant Secretaries of the Navy Navy Organization – The Secretariat An organizational chart for the Office of the Secretary of the Navy, Dept. of the Navy

Daniel Castro

Daniel Alejandro Castro Cruz is a Mexican professional baseball infielder for the Toros de Tijuana of the Mexican League. He played in Major League Baseball for the Atlanta Braves and Colorado Rockies. Castro signed with the Atlanta Braves in 2009 as a free agent, they allowed him to play for the Saraperos de Saltillo of the Mexican League to gain experience in 2012 and 2013. In August 2013, the Braves assigned Castro to the Lynchburg Hillcats of the Class A-Advanced Carolina League. After Castro began the 2015 season with the Gwinnett Braves of the Class AAA International League, the Braves promoted him to the major leagues for the first time on June 17, 2015, he recorded his first Major league hit against the Boston Red Sox while pinch-hitting for relief pitcher Nick Masset. He was optioned to Gwinnett the next day; the Braves recalled Castro on July 25, after the Braves traded Kelly Johnson. Castro was optioned back to Gwinnett on August 8, along with Todd Cunningham, after the Braves acquired Nick Swisher and Michael Bourn from the Cleveland Indians.

Castro was recalled to the major leagues on April 2016, after beginning the season at Gwinnett. He filled in at second base, third base, shortstop when needed, hit.182 in 42 games. After starting shortstop Erick Aybar was reactivated on June 12, Castro was optioned to the minors, he elected free agency after the season. During the 2016 offseason, Castro signed a minor league contract with the Colorado Rockies, he elected free agency on November 6, 2017. On January 30, 2018, Castro resigned a minor league deal with the Colorado Rockies, he was called up to the major leagues on May 1, 2018. Castro was designated for assignment on July 21, 2018, he elected free agency on October 12, 2018. On November 12, 2018, Castro signed a minor league deal with the Los Angeles Dodgers, he was assigned to AAA Oklahoma City Dodgers to start the 2019 season. On July 28, 2019, Castro was traded to the Seattle Mariners in exchange for Kristopher Negrón, he became a free agent following the 2019 season. On February 24, 2020, Castro signed with the Toros de Tijuana of the Mexican League.

Career statistics and player information from MLB, or ESPN, or Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or Baseball-Reference

2001 United Kingdom census

A nationwide census, known as Census 2001, was conducted in the United Kingdom on Sunday, 29 April 2001. This was the 20th UK census and recorded a resident population of 58,789,194; the 2001 UK census was organised by the Office for National Statistics in England and Wales, the General Register Office for Scotland and the Northern Ireland Statistics and Research Agency. Detailed results by region, council area and output area are available from their respective websites. Similar to previous UK censuses, the 2001 census was organised by the three statistical agencies, ONS, GROS, NISRA, coordinated at the national level by the Office for National Statistics; the Orders in Council to conduct the census, specifying the people and information to be included in the census, were made under the authority of the Census Act 1920 in Great Britain, the Census Act 1969 in Northern Ireland. In England and Wales these regulations were made by the Census Order 2000, in Scotland by the Census Order 2000, in Northern Ireland by the Census Order 2000.

The census was administered through self-completion forms, in most cases delivered by enumerators to households and communal establishments in the three weeks before census night on 29 April. For the first time return by post was used as the main collection method, with enumerators following up in person where the forms were not returned; the postal response rate was 88% in England and Wales, 91% in Scotland, 92% in Northern Ireland. A total of 81,000 field staff were employed across the UK; the census was conducted at the height of the foot-and-mouth crisis, which led to extra precautions being adopted by the field staff, suggestions that the census may have to be postponed. However, it was reported that the disease outbreak did not affect the effectiveness of the collection process; the census was estimated to cost £259m over its 13-year cycle from the start of planning in 1993 to the delivery of final results in 2006. Printing of the 30 million census forms was subcontracted to Polestar Group, processing of the returned census forms was subcontracted to Lockheed Martin in a contract worth £54m.

The forms were scanned into digital format read with OMR and OCR, with manual entry where the automatic process could not read the forms. The forms were pulped and recycled, the digital copies printed onto microfilm for storage and release after 100 years. Once the data were returned to the statistics agencies it underwent further processing to ensure consistency and to impute missing values; the overall response rate for the census, the proportion of the population who were included on a census form, was estimated to be 94% in England and Wales, 96.1% in Scotland and 95.2% in Northern Ireland. This was due to a number of factors: households with no response, households excluding residents from their returns, addresses not included in the enumeration. In Manchester for example 25,000 people from 14,000 addresses were not enumerated because the address database was two years out of date; the Local Authority with the lowest response was Kensington and Chelsea with 64%. Hackney had the next lowest response at 72%.

Out of all local authorities, the ten lowest response rates were all in London. The results still represent 100 per cent of the population, because some individuals not completing their forms were instead identified by census enumerators, through the use of cross-matching with a follow-up survey; the results from the 2001 census were produced using a methodology known as the One Number Census. This was an attempt to adjust the census counts and impute answers to allow for estimated under-enumeration measured by the Census Coverage Survey, resulting in a single set of population estimates. Although the 1851 census had included a question about religion on a separate response sheet, whose completion was not compulsory, the 2001 census was the first in Great Britain to ask about the religion of respondents on the main census form. An amendment to the 1920 Census Act was passed by Parliament to allow the question to be asked, to allow the response to this question to be optional; the inclusion of the question enabled the Jedi census phenomenon to take place in the United Kingdom.

In England and Wales 390,127 people stated their religion as Jedi. The percentages of religious affiliations were: Christian: 72.0% Muslim: 3% Hindu: 1% Sikh: 0.6% Jewish: 0.5% Buddhist: 0.3% Any other religion: 0.3%15% declared themselves of no religion and 8% did not respond to the question. The census ethnic groups included White, Asian or Asian British, Black or Black British and Chinese or Other Ethnic Group. Since the UK census relies on self-completion, the composition of the other ethnic group category is not fixed. Analysis by the Office for National Statistics of the 220,000 people in England and Wales who ticked the other ethnic group box in the 2001 census reveals that 53 per cent were born in the Far East, 10 per cent in the UK, 10 per cent in the Middle East, 7 per cent in Africa. People could write in an ethnic group under the'other' heading. 26 per cent did not specify an ethnicity, but of the remainder 23 per cent wrote Filipino, 21 per cent Japanese, 11 per cent Vietnamese, 11 per cent Arab