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Muja Messiah

Robert Hedges, better known by his stage name Muja Messiah, is an American rapper from Minneapolis, Minnesota. He has been a member of the groups Raw Villa Rosa. Vibe named him in "51 Best MySpace Rappers" and URB named him in "Next 1000." City Pages named him the best Minneapolis hip hop artist of 2009. In 2008, Muja Messiah released a mixtape, Mpls Massacre Vol. 1, released his debut album Thee Adventures of a B-Boy D-Boy the same year. Two years in 2010, he released the album M-16's. In 2014, he released, it was listed as one of the best Minnesota rap album of 2014 by City Pages. The next year in 2015, he released the album Angel Blood Soup and the collaborative album 9th House with I Self Devine. Thee Adventures of a B-Boy D-Boy M-16's God Kissed It the Devil Missed It Angel Blood Soup 9th House Lucky Bastard MPLS Massace Vol. 1 Wutz Going Down? Saran Rap Muja Messiah on SoundCloud Muja Messiah discography at Discogs

Fuad Šašivarević

Fuad Šašivarević is a retired Bosnian-Herzegovinian international football player. Šašivarević started his career in 1988, in the Yugoslav First League club Borac Banja Luka, where he played until 1992. He moved to the Croatian club HNK Rijeka from the coastal Adriatic Sea town with same name. In 1994, he stayed there only six months. After playing in Segesta Sisak and NK Zagreb, he moved to Germany in 1998, where he played one season in the 2. Bundesliga club KFC Uerdingen 05, the former Bayer Uerdingen. Before his retirement, he played in his home-country clubs Jedinstvo Bihać and, the famous, FK Sarajevo, he was part of the Bosnia and Herzegovina national football team squad in 1996 in the 1998 FIFA World Cup qualifications. Borac Banja LukaYugoslav Second League promotion: 1988–89 Mitropa Cup: 1992HNK RijekaCroatian Cup final: 1993–94Croatia ZagrebSuper Cup final: 1994HNK SegestaUEFA Intertoto Cup final: 1996SarajevoBosnia and Herzegovina Cup: 2001–02 Fuad Šašivarević at National-Football-Teams.com

Alan A. Stone

Alan Abraham Stone is the Touroff-Glueck Professor of Law and Psychiatry at the Harvard Law School. His writing and teaching has focused on professional medical ethics, issues at the intersection of law and psychiatry, the topic of violence in both law and in psychiatry. Stone served as president of the American Psychiatric Association, he served for a number of years as the film critic for the Boston Review. Stone graduated from Harvard College in 1950, where he majored in psychology and played on the Varsity Football team, he studied at the Boston Psychoanalytic Institute and earned his M. D. from Yale Medical School in 1955. He pursued his joint interest in the intersection of law and psychiatry first as a lecturer at Harvard Law School in 1969, through a joint appointment with Harvard Medical School in 1972. In 1978, he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship, he lectured at Stanford before returning to Harvard. Stone's work explores the intersection between psychiatry and law, he wrote about decisions in psychotherapy in managed care, about psychiatric treatment of oppressed minorities such as the Falun Gong and Soviet Jews.

In 2002, he asserted that it was time for psychiatry in the Western countries to reconsider accounts of political abuse of psychiatry in the USSR and in China. Stone believed. According to Stone, one of the first points made by Soviet psychiatrists condemned for unethical political abuse of psychiatry, was that the revolution is the greatest good for the greatest number, the greatest piece of social justice, the greatest beneficence imaginable in the twentieth century. In the Western view, the ethical compass of Soviet psychiatrists began to wander when they acted in the service of this greatest beneficence. Books Movies and the Moral Adventure of Life Law and Morality: Essays and Analysis The Abnormal Personality Through Literature Articles The Ethical Boundaries of Forensic Psychiatry: A View from the Ivory Tower A model state law on civil commitment of the mentally ill. Law and psychiatric malpractice: a response to Klerman's indictment of psychoanalytic psychiatry Page at Harvard Law School and stock photo Stone's film reviews at RottenTomatoes Stone's public videos on C-SPAN, 1994-1996

John Strong (colonist)

John Strong was an English-born New England colonist, Puritan church leader and one of the founders of Windsor and Northampton, Massachusetts as well as the progenitor of nearly all the Strong families in what is now the United States. He was referred to. Strong was born in about 1610 in Chard, Somerset and emigrated to Massachusetts with his pregnant wife and a one-year-old child in 1635 aboard the sailing ship Hopewell. During the 70-day sea voyage, his wife, Marjory Deane had a baby, she and their infant child died within two months of their arrival. With one-year-old son John Strong Jr. to take care of, John Sr. married sixteen-year-old Mary & John passenger Abigail Ford, daughter of Thomas Ford and Elizabeth Charde, in December 1635. They settled in Hingham, Massachusetts, a New-Plymouth Colony, in 1635. In 1638 he was made a "Freeman", went to Taunton, Massachusetts. While in Taunton, Strong represented the town in the General Court of Plymouth Colony for four years, from 1641 to 1644, he moved to Windsor, Connecticut, on the Connecticut River where he was a leading figure in the new Connecticut colony.

In 1659 he moved 40 miles further up the river to the Connecticut River town of Northampton, Massachusetts—then a frontier town surrounded by Nipmuck and Pocumtuc Indian nations about 100 miles inland from Boston. One of the early settlers of the town, he operated a tannery for many years, helped defend the town against Indian attacks during King Philip's War and played an important role in town and church affairs. In 1661, John Strong was one of the eight men. Of their number, Eleazer Mather, the older brother of Boston minister Increase Mather, was chosen as the first pastor. Two years 1663, Strong was ordained an elder of the church; the Puritan pastor Mather died in 1669, Strong was tasked with finding a suitable minister to replace him. The following year, he and several other church leaders extended a call to Solomon Stoddard, who formally accepted in 1672, was ordained by John Strong. Stoddard served as pastor for many years, until his death in 1729, was succeeded by his grandson, Jonathan Edwards, whose subsequent ministry in Northampton would play a major role in the Great Awakening.

John Strong died on April 14, 1699, at Northampton and is buried at the Bridge Street Cemetery, Northampton Massachusetts. John Strong was the first of the Strong family to settle in New England, is the ancestor to most of that name in the United States, he and his two wives had 18 children. His descendants include many prominent figures in the early history of the United States, including his great-grandson, Caleb Strong, a delegate to the Constitutional Convention in 1787, a US Senator, Governor of Massachusetts from 1800-1807 and 1812-1816. In addition, Strong's descendants included, as of 1889, three other governors, four other Senators, 12 Congressmen, four members of the Continental Congress, 29 judges, including US Supreme Court justice William Strong, who served from 1870 to 1880

Juvenile xanthogranuloma

Juvenile xanthogranuloma is a form of histiocytosis, classified as "non-Langerhans cell histiocytosis", or more "type 2". It is a rare skin disorder that affects children under one year of age but can be found in older children and adults, it was first described in 1905 by Adamson. In 5 % to 17 % of people, the disorder is present at birth. JXG is a benign idiopathic cutaneous granulomatous tumor and the most common form of non-Langerhans cell histiocytosis; the lesions appear as orange-red macules or papules and are located on the face and upper trunk. They may appear at the groin, penis, toenail, soles, lungs, bone and gastrointestinal tract more rarely. JXG manifests with multiple lesions on the head and neck in cases with children under six months of age; the condition resolves spontaneously over one to five years. A biopsy of the lesion is critical to confirm the diagnosis. Ocular JXG may affect their vision; the presence of JXG in the eye can cause spontaneous hyphema, secondary glaucoma or blindness.

It is most seen in the iris but may be found on the eyelid, corneoscleral limbus, orbit, choroid, disc, or optic nerve. Of patients with ocular JXG, 92% are younger than the age of two. Although cutaneous JXG disappear spontaneously, ocular lesions improve spontaneously and require treatment. Treatments that have been used include surgical excision, intralesional steroid injection and low dose radiotherapy. In the case of a resistant or reoccurring lesion, chemotherapy has been used as a treatment. Ocular JXG is unilateral and presents with a tumor, a red eye with signs of uveitis, unilateral glaucoma, spontaneous hyphema or heterochromia iridis. Diagnosing and treating the patient as early as possible contributes to the most positive visual outcome. Histiocytic disorders like JXG are identified by the cells. Immunohistochemical analysis is used to discern the immunoreactivity to certain antibodies in these analyses. JXG is a non-LHC disorder, a varied group of disorders defined by the accumulation of histiocytes that do not meet criteria to be diagnosed as Langerhans cells.

JXG may be present with lipid deposits. JXG is accompanied with other disorders such as neurofibromatosis type one and juvenile chronic myelogenous leukemia. Juvenile variety xanthogranuloma can be distinguished from xanthoma by the spread of the lesion and the lack of lipid abnormalities. Other similar diagnoses include molluscum contagiosum and neurofibroma. Non-X histiocytoses List of cutaneous conditions