The Gulf of Tonkin is a body of water located off the coast of northern Vietnam and southern China. It is a northern arm of the South China Sea; the Gulf is defined in the west by the northern coastline of Vietnam, in the north by China's Guangxi Province, to the east by China's Leizhou Peninsula and Hainan Island. The bay's Vietnamese and Chinese names – Vịnh Bắc Bộ and Běibù Wān – both mean "Northern Bay". Bắc Bộ is the native Vietnamese name of Tonkin; the name Tonkin, written "東京" in Hán-Nôm characters and Đông Kinh in the Vietnamese alphabet, means "eastern capital", is the former toponym for Hanoi, the present capital of Vietnam. It should not to be confused with Tokyo, written "東京" and means "eastern capital". During Vietnam's French colonial era, the northern region was called Tonkin. On 2 August 1964, United States President Lyndon B. Johnson falsely claimed that North Vietnamese forces had twice attacked American destroyers in the Gulf of Tonkin. Known today as the Gulf of Tonkin Incident, this event spawned the Gulf of Tonkin Resolution of 7 August 1964 leading to open war between North Vietnam and the United States.
It furthermore foreshadowed the major escalation of the Vietnam War in South Vietnam, which began with the landing of US regular combat troops at Da Nang in 1965. Geography of China Geography of Vietnam Tonkin Gulf Yacht Club Xinhua – "China to hold forum to boost Beibu Bay economic zone"
James Walter Castor was an American funk, R&B, soul musician. A multi-instrumentalist, he is credited with vocals and composition, he is best known for songs such as "It's Just Begun", "Bertha Butt Boogie", the biggest hit single, million-seller "Troglodyte." Castor was born on January 23, 1940, Early in his career he was a member of the famous doo-wop group The Teenagers. He created Jimmy and the Juniors. In late 1966 he released "Hey Leroy, Your Mama's Callin' You"; as solo artist and leader of The Jimmy Castor Bunch in the 1970s, Castor released several successful albums and singles. TJCB peaked their commercial success in 1972 upon the release of their album, It's Just Begun, which featured two hit singles: the title track and "Troglodyte", the latter of which became quite popular in the US, peaking at #6 on the Billboard Hot 100; the track stayed on the chart for 14 weeks and on June 30, 1972, received a gold disc award from the RIAA for sales of a million copies. Castor released "It's Just Begun" in 1972.
In 1973, he recorded a soprano saxophone instrumental cover of "A Whiter Shade of Pale" written by Gary Brooker, Keith Reid and Matthew Fisher, on a tune inspired by J. S. Bach’s Orchestral Suite No. 3 BWV1068 in his "Air on the G string”. Africa Bambaataa said that "It's Just Begun" was popular at South Bronx block parties in the 1970s. Popular songs included "Bertha Butt Boogie", "Potential", "King Kong" and "A Groove Will Make You Move" in 1975 and 1976; the Jimmy Castor Bunch included keyboardist/trumpeter Gerry Thomas, bassist Doug Gibson, guitarist Harry Jensen, conga player Lenny Fridle, Jr. and drummer Bobby Manigault. Thomas recorded with the Fatback Band, leaving TJCB in the 1980s to record with them. Many of the group's tunes have been sampled in films and in hip-hop. In particular, the saxophone hook and groove from "It's Just Begun" and the spoken word intro and groove from "Troglodyte" have been sampled extensively. Industrial hip hop group Tackhead covered the song "Just Begun" for the digital release of their album For the Love of Money.
He died from heart failure on January 16, 2012 in Henderson, only a week short of his 72nd birthday. Hey Leroy It's Just Begun Phase 2 Dimension 3 The Jimmy Castor Bunch featuring The Everything Man Butt of Course... Supersound E-Man Groovin' Maximum Stimulation Let It Out The Jimmy Castor Bunch I Love Monsters C The Return of Leroy The Everything Man-The Best of The Jimmy Castor Bunch Note: All credited to The Jimmy Castor Bunch unless otherwise stated. Funk R&B Detailed biography
Charles Alderson Janeway was an eminent American pediatrician, medical professor, clinical researcher. Janeway was physician in chief from 1946 to 1976 at Children's Hospital Boston, he was Thomas Morgan Rotch Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School. As a clinical researcher, he discovered the first immunodeficiency disease. According to a 2007 biography by physicians Robert J. Haggerty and Frederick H. Lovejoy, Jr.: "Janeway built the first department of pediatrics in the nation with subspecialties based upon the new developments in basic sciences. Janeway and his colleagues defined the gamma globulin disorders that resulted in children's increased susceptibility to infections and associated arthritic disorders. Janeway was the most visible U. S. pediatrician on the world scene in the last half of the 20th century. He traveled taught modern pediatrics to thousands of physicians throughout the developing world, brought many of them to the U. S. for further training. He was instrumental in starting teaching hospitals in Shiraz and Cameroon."
In 1964, Janeway worked with the provincial government in St. John's, Canada to establish a children's hospital. In recognition of his efforts and dedication, the hospital was named the Dr. Charles Alderson Janeway Child Health Centre, its first location was in the former base hospital on Pepperrell Air Force Base which had closed several years earlier. Janeway came from a family of prominent physicians, his father, Theodore Caldwell Janeway, was the first full-time professor of medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and discovered one of the first methods for measuring blood pressure. His grandfather, Edward Gamaliel Janeway, served as the Health Commissioner of New York and dean of the combined New York University/Bellevue Hospital medical colleges. Edward G. Janeway identified of Janeway lesions, which are named in his honor. Janeway graduated from Milton Academy in Massachusetts, he graduated from Yale University in 1930, where he was a member of Bones. He graduated from the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
He married Elizabeth Bradley, a social worker, in 1932. They had four children: Anne, Elizabeth and Barbara, his medical legacy continued to subsequent generations. His son, Charles Janeway, was an immunologist, noted Yale University medical professor, member of the National Academy of Sciences, who made significant contributions to the field of innate immune response, his daughter Barbara is a nurse-practitioner in New Hampshire. Two granddaughters, Elizabeth Gold of Toronto and Katherine A. Janeway of Boston, are pediatricians, representing the sixth generation of Janeway doctors. Charles A. Janeway died at his home in Weston, Massachusetts, in 1981
Michael John Dudley is a retired British judge. Michael Dudley was educated at Magdalen College School, Brackley, he studied law at Birmingham University and graduated with an LLB degree in 1968. After graduating, he lectured in law at Wednesbury College of Commerce and Technology for four years, he was called to the Bar by Lincoln's Inn in 1972. Dudley's first judicial position was as a Deputy Stipendiary Magistrate in 1985, he was appointed an Assistant Recorder in 1993 and a Recorder in 1999, before being appointed a Circuit Judge in 2003. He sat at Wolverhampton Crown Court for the last seven years of his judicial career. In 2010, when trying a case at Wolverhampton Crown Court, Dudley appeared to criticise the policy of Secretary of State for Justice Kenneth Clarke, who had launched a review of short sentences after declaring the prison population was too high, backed by Prime Minister David Cameron. Dudley told the defendant: Although there is talk at the moment about abolishing short sentences, you are a prime example of why we can't do it.
You keep going out - again - stealing from shops and stores in the area. In his retirement speech at Wolverhampton Crown Court, Dudley voiced his concerns for the future of the legal system due to government's austerity cuts. Dudley told his audience that: There are so many changes and they are all put at the door of the economic situation. I am concerned and speedily, it needs support because we must not lose the Criminal Bar and there is a serious risk of that happening. If we lose the Bar we lose the protection of the law. If people are not defended properly the prosecution can get sloppy. My biggest regret is, it is an insult to them. We want them to get involved in the judicial process, they have an important job to do but we are not able to feed them. That is unfortunate. We now have to send them away for food and if a jury is in retirement, considering their verdict, we lose one and a half hours; that means. Wolverhampton is such a small place that there is a huge danger of jurors bumping into witnesses or defendants while using the same facilities as them.
I would love to see that redressed. Dudley retired as a Circuit Judge in January 2015
Horse Money is a 2014 Portuguese film directed by Pedro Costa. It premiered in August 2014 at the Locarno International Film Festival, where it won the award for Best Direction. Horse Money was in competition for the Golden Leopard at the 2014 Locarno International Film Festival; the film received critical acclaim. Matt Zoller Seitz, a film critic for RogerEbert.com, gave the film three and a half out of four stars, stating that "the best approach is to surrender to it as you might a dream and let the images overwhelm you." The international film magazine Sight & Sound named it the third best film of 2014, behind Boyhood and Goodbye to Language while tying with the film Leviathan. Official website Horse Money on IMDb Horse Money at AllMovie Horse Money at Metacritic Horse Money at Rotten Tomatoes
The 1972 Ohio State Buckeyes football team was an American football team that represented the Ohio State University in the 1972 Big Ten Conference football season. The Buckeyes compiled a 9–2 record, including the 1973 Rose Bowl in Pasadena, where they lost 42–17 to the USC Trojans. Woody Hayes – Head Coach George Chaump – Offense George Hill – Defensive Coordinator Rudy Hubbard – Running Backs Charles Clausen – Defense Line Edward Ferkany – Offensive Line / Punter Rudy Hubbard – Running Backs John Mummey – Quarterbacks Ralph Staub – Tackles / Tight ends / Kickers Dick Walker – Defensive Backs Ohio State was the only team to beat the Tar Heels in 1972. Archie Griffin set the school single game rushing record in just his second game. Ohio State made one in each half, to hold on to the 14-11 victory; the first came just before halftime. In the fourth quarter, Randy Gradishar stopped Franklin on a sneak from the one; the Buckeyes' fans tore down the goal posts with 13 seconds remaining. Win/Loss statisticsOhio State Historical ScoresDraft dataOhio State Drafted Players