click links in text for more info


Churchgate is an area in South Mumbai. During the eighteenth and up to the mid-19th century, Mumbai was a walled city; the city walls had three gates, Church Gate, named after St. Thomas Cathedral, Mumbai was one of the gates; the gate was situated near the present day location of Flora Fountain. In the mid-19th century, the city walls were torn down to aid in the expansion program. Churchgate is a major railway terminus on the Western line of the Mumbai Suburban Railway. Jamnalal Bajaj Institute of Management Studies H. R. College of Commerce and Economics Government Law College, Mumbai K. C College Jai Hind College Sydenham College Elphinstone College

Kamera lens

Kamera lens is a unicellular, flagellate organism and the only species in the genus Kamera. Though the species has been known for centuries, it is poorly understood, its systematic position within the Eukaryota is uncertain. Kamera lens is a free-living, heterotrophic organism, it is 6 to 7 by 2.5 to 3 micrometers on ovate. The base of both its long flagella is below the tip. There is only one nucleus. Ultrastructural characters are not known. Kamera lens can be found in hay infusions. William Saville Kent reported spore-masses of it in such an infusion in 1880; the first valid description was published by Otto Friedrich Müller in 1773. William Saville Kent placed it in the genus Heteromita in 1880. Edwin Klebs moved it to Bodo in 1892, but this was rejected by H. M. Woodcock, who removed the species from Bodo and made it the type species of Heteromastix. David J. Patterson and Michael Zölffel found Woodcock's description to be insufficient and established the genus Kamera for Kamera lens in 1991, creating a play on words in the binomial's resemblance to'camera lens'.

Due to lacking ultrastructural or molecular biological data, the species' rank is uncertain. This species has been provisionally placed in the Ochrophyta; the taxonomy of this group is under revision so the position of the genus Kamera should not be regarded as being settled at the moment

Manifesto for a Global Economic Ethic

In the declaration Manifesto for a Global Economic Ethic fundamental principles and values of a global economy are set forth, according to the Declaration toward a Global Ethic issued by the Parliament of World Religions. In 2009 the Manifesto for a Global Economic Ethic was presented at a joint event with the UN Global Compact at the UN headquarters in New York. First signatories include renowned international leaders such as Mary Robinson, former president of Ireland, Archbishop emeritus Desmond Tutu, Nobel Peace Prize Laureate; the Manifesto lays out the fundamental values of a global economy. The goal of the manifesto is to start a dialog, it aims to address all stakeholder groups in the business world, to create a cultural and ethical framework across borders. All players should respect and protect the internationally accepted codes of conduct for business, contribute to realizing them within their sphere of influence; the signatories commit themselves to be guided by both the letter and the spirit of this declaration in their day-to-day business decisions and conduct.

The principle of humanity must be the ethical yardstick for all economic action. Sustainability Respect Fair Cooperation Golden Rule The following basic values for doing business globally further develop the principle of humanity, they make suggestions for decisions and general behaviour in the practical sphere of economic life. Non-violence and Respect for life Justice and Solidarity Honesty and Tolerance Mutual respect and partnership Küng, H. Leisinger, K. Wieland, J.: Manifesto Global Economic Ethic. Consequences and Challenges for Global Businesses. Manifest Globales Wirtschaftsethos. Konsequenzen und Herausforderungen für die Weltwirtschaft. Munich: dtv. ISBN 978-3-423-34628-3 Global Economic Ethic Global Ethic Foundation Symposium World economic ethics Novartis Foundation 2009 UN Global Compact

West Coast Plaza

West Coast Plaza known as Ginza Plaza is a mixed retail and residential development in West Coast, Singapore. The retail building is a 3-storey development totaling 160,000 square feet of retail space; the 3-storey suburban mall has over 100 shops, including eateries, fashion and electronic shops, as well as children enrichment centres. On 7 Aug 1992, an explosion occurred in Ginza Plaza. A gas pipe exploded and the fire at the basement level spread out; the Singapore Civil Defence Force was dispatched to extinguish the fire. In total, there were 61 casualties and 3 were found dead; as a result of this explosion, the completion date was delayed. In March 2007, Far East Plaza Organisation closed down the Ginza Plaza for major upgrading. At a cost of S$26 million, the upgrading works were completed in November 2008 and the mall was renamed as West Coast Plaza. Official website

Melchior Carneiro

Belchior Carneiro Leitão known as Melchior Carneiro was a Portuguese Jesuit missionary bishop. He was one of the first Jesuit bishops, he entered the Society of Jesus, 25 April 1543, was appointed in 1551 the first rector of the College of Évora, shortly after transferred to the rectorship of the College of Lisbon. When, in 1553, Simão Rodrigues, the first provincial of Portugal, was summoned to Rome to answer charges made against his administration, the visitor, assigned him Carneiro as a companion. In the meantime King John III of Portugal, a friend and patron of the Jesuits, had written both to Pope Julius III and to Ignatius Loyola, requesting the appointment of a Jesuit as Patriarch of Ethiopia. On 23 January 1555 the Pope chose João Nunes Barreto, giving him at the same time two coadjutors with the right of succession, Andrés de Oviedo, titular bishop of Hieropolis, Carneiro, titular bishop of Nicaea. Barreto and Oviedo were consecrated 5 May 1555 in Lisbon, were the first Jesuits to be raised to the episcopal dignity.

The pope had given them an order of obedience to accept consecration, Loyola acquiesced, considering that the dignity carried with it hardship and suffering rather than honour. Unable to enter his missionary field of Ethiopia, Carneiro set out for Portuguese India and landed at Goa. Not having been consecrated before leaving Portugal, he was ordained bishop 15 December 1560 by Barreto. Not able to fulfill his original assignment, he received the brief Ex Litteris carissimis from Pope Pius V in 1566 appointing him apostolic administrator for the Portuguese missions in Japan and China, he continued to labour on the Malabar coast until 1567, when he was invited to come to Macau where the Jesuits had established a mission. He arrived there in June 1568, thereby becoming the first consecrated bishop in the region of China and Japan, his work there was rewarded when the Diocese of Macau was established in 1576 by Pope Gregory XIII. The first papal nominee to be Bishop of Macau in 1576 was not Carneiro, but rather Diogo Nunes de Figueira, who declined the appointment and never traveled to Macau.

The second nominee in 1578 was Leonardo Fernandes de Sá, who did not arrive in Macau until 1581. As a result, Carneiro served as administrator of the new diocese from 1576 to 1581, he became the nominal Patriarch of Ethiopia in 1577 upon the death of Oviedo, though he was never able to travel there. After the arrival of Sá, Carneiro retired to the home of the Society of Jesus at Macau, where he died in 1583. Carneiro wrote some letters of historical interest, one from Mozambique, one from Goa, two from Macau, they are printed in various collections. This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Herbermann, Charles, ed.. "Melchior Carneiro". Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton; the entry cites: Mon. Hist. Soc. Jesu.. Konrad Eubel. Hierarchia catholica medii et recentioris vol. 3. Librariae Regensbergianae, Münster. ISBN 978-88-7026-053-3. Ángel Santos Hernández. Jesuitas y obispados: Los jesuitas obispos misioneros y los obispos jesuitas de la extinción, vol. 2. Universidad Pontificia Comillas, Madrid.

ISBN 84-89708-99-1. Stamps of Macau

Columbia High School (Columbia, South Carolina)

Columbia High School a public high school in the St. Andrews area of Columbia, South Carolina, United States, built in 1975. Columbia High School was housed in the former Columbia Female Academy at 1323 Washington Street at the corner with Marion Street; this building was leased to the Richland County Commissioners of Schools in 1884. The school became Columbia's first public high school in 1895 as the Washington Street School; the original Columbia High School building was constructed in 1915 on that site. Columbia High fields teams in the following sports: Football Volleyball Tennis Soccer Basketball Softball Baseball Track & field Wrestling Cross country Cheerleading Color guard Art Club Chess Club Debate Drama Health Occupations Students of America Math Team Beta Club FBLA Family and Community Leaders of America Key Club Marching and Jazz Bands National Honor Society Students in Action for Education Varsity Quiz Bowl Vocational Industrial Clubs of America Weston Adams - former United States Ambassador, managing partner of the Weston Adams Law Firm and film producer.

Kimberly Clarice Aiken- former Miss America Joseph Bernardin - former Cardinal for the Catholic Church Bob Bowman - swimming coach, best known as the coach of Michael Phelps Randy Brooks - actor Kirkman Finlay Jr. - former Mayor of Columbia, South Carolina Angelo King- former NFL linebacker Craig Melvin - Journalist Mary Lillian Ellison - former professional wrestler known by her ring name "The Fabulous Moolah" William Price Fox - American novelist Website Maxey, Russell The Columbia High School Story, Palmetto Publishing Company, Columbia, SC, 1984. ISBN 0-9613853-0-8