Lewisham is an area of south east London, England, 5.9 miles south of Charing Cross. It is the principal area of the London Borough of Lewisham, is within the historic county of Kent, it is identified in the London Plan as one of 35 major centres in Greater London. Lewisham had a population of 60,573 in 2011, it is most to have been founded by a pagan Jute, who settled near St Mary's Church where the ground was drier, in the 6th century. As to the etymology of the name, Daniel Lysons wrote: "In the most ancient Saxon records this place is called Levesham, that is, the house among the meadows. A Latin legal record, dated 1440, mentions a place in Kent as Levesham, it is now written, as well in parochial and other records as in common usage, Lewisham.""Leofshema" was an important settlement at the confluence of the rivers Quaggy and Ravensbourne, so the village expanded north into the wetter area as drainage techniques improved. King Alfred was Lord of the Manor of Lewisham; the Manor of Lewisham, with its appendages of Greenwich and Combe, was given by Elthruda, King Alfred's niece, to the abbey of St. Peter at Ghent, of which Lewisham became a cell, or an alien priory.

This grant is said to have been confirmed by King Edgar in 964, by Edward the Confessor in 1044, with the addition of many privileges. In the mid-17th century, the vicar of Lewisham, Abraham Colfe, built a grammar school, a primary school and six almshouses for the inhabitants. In the 17th century the Manor of Lewisham was purchased by George Legge Baron Dartmouth, his son William was raised by Queen Anne to several positions of honour and trust, was a member of her privy council. His grandson George, Lord Dartmouth, obtained the privilege of holding a fair twice a year, a market twice a week, upon Blackheath in the parish; the fair used to be held on 12 May and 11 October, but in 1772 it was discontinued, by the Earl of Dartmouth, as lord of the manor. The village of Lewisham had its nucleus in its southern part, around the parish church of St Mary, towards the present site of University Hospital Lewisham; the centre migrated north with the coming of the North Kent railway line to Dartford in 1849, encouraging commuter housing.

The Official Illustrated Guide to South-Eastern and North and Mid-Kent Railways of June 1863, by George Measom, describes Lewisham as follows:'Lewisham Station, situated on the slope of an eminence amidst picturesque scenery, beautiful green meadows rising abruptly to the summit of the hill on the left, dotted with handsome residences and gardens, while the Common is seen intersected by various cross roads and studded with country inns and houses on the low ground or valley to the right. The area of the parish is 5,789 acres... Lord of the manor, the Earl of Dartmouth to whom it gives the title Viscount'. Lewisham was administratively part of Kent until 1889, formed part of the Metropolitan Borough of Lewisham in the County of London until 1965; the town centre was hit by a V-1 flying bomb in 1944: there were over 300 casualties including 51 fatalities, it devastated the high street, restored by the mid-1950s. This horrific event is commemorated by a plaque outside the Lewisham Shopping Centre.

The plaque was on the pavement outside the Marks and Spencers store in the main shopping precinct. However, suffering wear and tear, the local authority arranged. In 1955 Sainsbury's opened a store in Lewisham, reported to be Europe's largest self-service supermarket, with 7,500 square feet of retail space, although the one now incorporated in the 1977 shopping centre is much smaller; the area at the north end of the High Street was pedestrianised in 1994. It is home to a daily street market and a local landmark, the clock tower, completed in 1900 to commemorate Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee in 1897; the police station, opened in 2004 to replace the station in Ladywell, is the largest in Europe. Lewisham Cricket Club was one of the most prestigious London sides during the Victorian era. From 1864 they played at Lewisham Cricket Ground, which lay north of Ladywell Road, until its closure in the 19th century. Lewisham Swimming Club was very successful, with several of its members representing England at water polo and other gymkhana events.

During the First World War, Lewisham Hospital's infirmary became the Lewisham Military Hospital, during the Second World War the hospital was hit by a V-1 flying bomb, which destroyed two wards, injured 70 people and killed one nurse. Lewisham is the site of one of the worst disasters on British Railways in the 20th century. On 4 December 1957 a crowded steam-hauled passenger express headed for the Kent coast overran signals at danger in thick fog near St. John's station and crashed into a stationary electric train for the Hayes branch line; the force of the impact brought down an overhead railway bridge onto the wreckage below. An electric multiple unit about to cross the bridge towards Nunhead managed to pull up in time. Ninety passengers and crew died in the accident. In 1977, the Battle of Lewisham saw 500 members of the National Front, who were attempting to hold march through the area, their police escort, attacked by more than 4000 counter-demonstrators. From the 1990s onwards, Lewisham has seen regeneration.

The Docklands Light Railway was extended to Lewisham in 1999. Molesworth Street was upgraded to a

Jamuna Group

Jamuna Group is one of the largest Bangladeshi industrial conglomerates. The industries under this conglomerate include Textiles, Leather, motor cycles, Consumer products, Advertisement etc. Jamuna was established in the 1970s by Nurul Islam Babul, an architect and is the present chairman of the group, he is considered one of the wealthiest men in Bangladesh. His net worth is estimated to be around US$4.5 billion. Best known for the Jamuna Group and Jamuna Future Park, Babul is the owner of the Bangla daily Jugantor. Advocate Salma Islam is the wife of Nurul Islam Babul, she is an MP in the Dhaka 1 constituency. Board of Directors: MD Shamim Islam Monika Islam Rozalin Islam Soniya Islam Jamuna group is known for its huge contributions to the Rohingya crisis, they have initiated a NPO to further help the people in distress. So far they have donated BDT1cr into the organisation. Business Enterprise Jugantor, a national daily newspaper Jamuna Future Park, the largest shopping mall in the Bangladesh.

Jamuna TV JW Marriott Hotels Crown Beverage Jamuna Kniting & Dyeing Ltd. Jamuna Denims Ltd. Jamuna Spinning Mills Ltd. Shameem Spinning Mills Ltd. Shameem Composite Mills Ltd. Shameem Rotor Spinning Ltd. Jamuna City New Uttara Model Town Pegasus Leathers Ltd. Jamuna Distilery Ltd. Jamuna Welding Electrode Ltd. Jamuna Electronics & Automobiles. Jamuna Tyre Jamuna Paper Jamuna PVC Pipe Jamuna Motorcycles List of companies of Bangladesh Jamuna corporate information

Weatherill Ministry

The Weatherill Ministry was the 72nd Ministry of the Government of South Australia, led by Jay Weatherill of the South Australian Branch of the Australian Labor Party. It commenced on 21 October 2011, when Weatherill succeeded Mike Rann as Labor leader. Weatherill made a major reshuffle of the ministry on 21 January 2013, following the resignations of a number of ministers. Weatherill reshuffled cabinet on 26 March 2014, following the government's re-election at the 2014 state election, it was followed by two minor changes: the appointment of former Liberal leader turned independent Martin Hamilton-Smith on 27 May 2014, the resignation of Jennifer Rankine and her replacement by Kyam Maher on 3 February 2015. ^Non-Labor MHAs Hamilton-Smith and Brock joined the Labor minority government cabinet following the 2014 election. Though that year when it became a majority government following the 2014 Fisher by-election, Hamilton-Smith and Brock were kept in cabinet. Tony Piccolo announced his resignation from cabinet on 12 January 2016, citing cabinet renewal, ahead of an imminent cabinet reshuffle.

Gail Gago announced her resignation from cabinet three days also citing cabinet renewal. Peter Malinauskas and Leesa Vlahos were announced as the new cabinet members on 18 January. Swearing in and portfolio allocations occurred on 19 February. Jack Snelling announced his resignation as Minister for Health, Minister for the Arts & Minister for Health Industries on 17 September 2017, citing his desire to spend more time with family after 20 years in public life, he announced that he would not be seeking election for the seat of Florey in 2018, after an ugly pre-selection fight with sitting member Frances Bedford. Leesa Vlahos announced her resignation as Minister for Mental Health one day citing her own health issues. Both ministers had been under intense scrutiny for their handling of their respective portfolios, with the Transforming Health program criticized, the states mental health facilities plagued with problems. Chris Picton and Katrine Hildyard were announced as the new cabinet members on 18 September.

Peter Malinauskas moved from his former portfolios of Police and Emergency Services, into a "super-health' portfolio as Minister for Health, Minister for Mental Health. Weatherill announced in 2018 a state Royal Commission into the Murray-Darling Basin Plan to investigate claims of "water theft" by upstream states after the Federal Government would not hold an inquiry, but the Commission has not reported, an extension has been refused by the new Marshall Ministry. Cabinet of South Australia 1 Geoff Brock and Martin Hamilton-Smith continued to sit as independent MHAs while serving in a Labor ministry