Boundary Street is a three-lane one-way street in Kowloon, Hong Kong. It runs in an easterly direction from its start at the intersection with Tung Chau Street in the west, ends at its intersection with Prince Edward Road West in the east, near the former Kai Tak Airport; the street marked the boundary between the southern part of Kowloon, ceded by the Qing dynasty to Great Britain in 1860 along with Stonecutters Island, the northern part of Kowloon. After the lease, the boundary was renamed from Boundary Line to Old Frontier Line; the boundary was highlighted by a long line of high bamboo fences, which blocked smuggling between Chinese Kowloon and British Kowloon at that time. The barrier became obsolete. Although the street marks the historical boundary, the road did not come to exist until 1934, more than 30 years after the lease of boundary north; the road was built to accelerate the development of Kowloon Tong and identify the difference in calculation of rates between the boundary north and south.
In present day, New Kowloon is not regarded as part of the New Territories, but as part of the Kowloon urban area. Administratively its portion west of the East Rail Line forms part of the boundary between Yau Tsim Mong District and Sham Shui Po District. On 1 July 1997, sovereignty of the territories on both sides of Boundary Street was transferred from the United Kingdom to the People's Republic of China, along with the rest of Hong Kong. History of Hong Kong New Territories Kowloon Convention of Peking Treaty of Nanjing The Convention for the Extension of Hong Kong Territory List of streets and roads in Hong Kong Geographic data related to Boundary Street at OpenStreetMap
HMS Hogue was a Battle-class destroyer of the Royal Navy, commissioned during the Second World War. She was named after the Battle of La Hogue, fought between the British and French in 1692. Hogue was built at the Cammell Laird shipyard in Birkenhead during the Second World and launched on 21 April 1944. After being commissioned on 24 July 1945, Hogue joined the 19th Destroyer Flotilla of the British Pacific Fleet, she remained on station until placed in reserve. Selected for modernisation and refitted, Hogue returned to service in 1957 with the 1st Destroyer Squadron in the Home and Mediterranean Fleets. With sister ships Lagos and Solebay, during 1957 Hogue with Lagos and | Solebay, patrolled the Island of Cyprus, searching the fishing boats for arms and explosives. Hogue in 1958 patrolled the waters around Iceland, she operated against the Icelandic Coast Guard during the First Cod War. In September, it was claimed by Iceland that she had collided with the trawler Northern Foam while trying to prevent her being boarded by the Maria Julia.
In 1959, Hogue collided while refuelling with the aircraft carrier Centaur in the Bay of Biscay. She was used with the destroyer Cavalier to depict the destroyer night attacks in the film "Sink the Bismarck!". While participating in a night-time exercise with other navies off Ceylon on 25 August, the Indian light cruiser INS Mysore, rammed into Hogue crushing the destroyer's bow and folding it level to the side of the ship, killing a sailor and injuring three others. So extensive was the damage that she remained in Singapore until broken up in 1962, having been deemed to be a "Constructive total loss". Colledge, J. J.. Ships of the Royal Navy: The Complete Record of all Fighting Ships of the Royal Navy. London: Chatham Publishing. ISBN 978-1-86176-281-8. Hodges, Peter. Battle Class Destroyers. London: Almark Publishing. ISBN 0-85524-012-1
Fida Muhammad Hassnain was a Kashmiri writer and Sufi mystic. He was born in 1924 in Srinagar, the child of schoolteachers, his father fought with the British Indian forces in the Boer War in South Africa in 1902. Fida Hassnain graduated from the University of Punjab and the Aligarh Muslim University, became a barrister, but the events surrounding the partition of colonial British India made him lose faith in the law, after a short period of social work he became a lecturer in 1947 at the Sri Patrap College in Srinagar. In 1954, he became Director of the Kashmir State Archives, retiring in 1983. Fida Hussain died 9 July 2016, his study tours resulted in the salvaging of several hundred manuscripts in Arabic and Persian, which were housed in the Archives and Oriental Research Libraries. As an archaeologist, he conducted several excavations, he has written several books on the subject of Lost years of Jesus and Kashmir, which have been translated into Spanish, Italian and Japanese. He has made frequent guest appearances in documentaries about the tomb of Roza Bal supporting the teaching of the founder of Ahmadiyya Islam Mirza Ghulam Ahmad that Jesus of Nazareth died in India.
Christian theologians of Hassnain's works has been critical - Christian academics dismissing these claims includes Günter Grönbold, Wilhelm Schneemelcher, Norbert Klatt, Per Beskow, Gerald O'Collins. In January 2009 The Jammu Kashmir Government recognized Hassnain for his lifetime contributions. BooksBuddhist Kashmir. Hindu Kashmir. British policy towards Kashmir, 1846-1921: Kashmir in Anglo-Russian politics. Gilgit, the Northern Gate of India. Freedom struggle in Kashmir; the Islamic Revolution in Iran. A Search for the Historical Jesus: From Apocryphal, Buddhist and Sanskrit Sources. ISBN 9781878115171. Edited worksKashmir Misgovernment. Heritage of Kashmir. Fida Muhammad Hassnain on IMDb