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Historie is a historical manga by Hitoshi Iwaaki that tells the life story of Eumenes, a secretary and general to Alexander the Great. It is serialized by Kodansha in Afternoon; the story begins with Hermias, one of Aristotle's disciples, being tortured and interrogated in Assus, a town on the western edge of the Persian Empire. He is confronted by a Persian commander, who questions him if his teacher is worth dying for; the story skips ahead a few days to the ruins of Troy, where Aristotle, one of his disciples, a slave find Eumenes in a boat attempting to make oars. They spend the night there, talking about various subjects such as philosophy and slavery and leave the next morning. Eumenes is visited by a Persian named Barsine, who questions him about his visitors the previous night, he claims that he hasn't seen the people she's asking him about and she goes back to her escort of horsemen and leaves. Soon after and his student come running towards Eumenes chased by the horsemen who visited shortly before this and they take off, narrowly escaping capture.

Barsine is met by Memnon and states "the next person to come over this channel isn't going to be a philosopher." Eumenes and his company are met by a horse-drawn cart on the other side, waiting for Aristotle. Eumenes find that they are both heading towards Cardia, but the people in the cart refuse to take Eumenes there, stating that a slave can walk; when Eumenes reaches Cardia, he finds the town surrounded by a Macedonian army, consisting of two columns of phalangites circling the city. He notices the commander of the army right away, ponders about the peculiarity of the situation, proceeds to greet an old lady waiting outside of the town. Eumenes develops a plan to carry the old lady across the column of phalangites on his shoulders, claiming that this would show the old lady's status. Afterward they find. Another group of people consisting of a man named Antigonus and two other men come running through the columns. Eumenes develops a plan to shout out that, "his master's remains had to be returned into the city" in front of the Macedonian army.

His plan works and the group is allowed in the city shortly afterward. Inside the city, Antigonus asks Eumenes to meet him in three days, he goes to the ruins of his old house and the story goes into a flashback, showing his childhood, how he left Cardia, his early adventures, his first war in Paphlagonia. The story backs up to when Eumenes was a boy in an aristocratic family in Cardia. Eumenes is tremendously talented and intelligent, hoped by his father to be a powerful asset to the family and his far less able older brother. Eumenes is beset by a recurring dream of a woman slaughtering many Greek soldiers with a sword in beautiful combat before being cutdown and brutally raped. All of his time was spent if not studying in his father's library, he ventures out with his friends and attending philosopher's lessons. All is simple, until he met a Scythian slave. Thrax broke free by killing his master, flaying him, and he failed. He killed several Cardian militia and civilians, save Eumenes until regular soldiers arrives and mortally wounds him.

He never hurt Eumenes, for unknown reasons. Eumenes found his adopted father dead and Thrax's body beside him, his father's friend used the opportunity to eliminate Eumenes by betraying him to the city council, citing his true heritage as a Scythian. The council decided to sell Eumenes as a slave, letting him stay on his former house until a buyer arrives, his condition got worse from master to being a slave, frowned upon by his former servants. And as a buyer arrives, he was sold for a talent and sent to a Greek-dominated, Scythian border city, but a mutiny came aboard the ship where he rode, killing his buyer and he joined the slaves, but no longer, when a storm broke and the ship sunk. Eumenes was saved by the village people who lived on a lake near a Greek-dominated town, while killing the rest of the slaves, he lived with them, teaching them Greek religions, in exchange of food and lodgings. All seems well, until some villagers were killed when the Tios' militia, under the leader's eldest son tries to usurp the villager's lands.

They spied upon the town's activity. When his suspicion was confirmed, he concocts an idea where he acts as a wounded Greek citizen by letting him deliberately slashed by his friend and deliberately blows the weak point of the village to the enemy, unknown to them, a trap was set; the leader of the raid was killed and the village was set free. The leader gave them freedom, but the condition was set and Eumenes forced to feign hostility to the villagers, hurting the lass who fell in love with him and left the village to go to Cardia. When he met Aristotle and his assistant, being chased by Persians, he met an old woman and Antigonus. He used the old woman to trick Cardia's guards to open the gate, he continued to his former house, where he met his friend, now Cardia's guard and met his step-brother, who apologized to him for being a coward. He knew that Eumenes was set up by his father's friend, and let him see his mother's grave, revealing that until death, she tried to apologize to her estranged stepson.

He met his father's friend's slave and tried to kill him, but he killed him in self-defense. He met the friend of his father, met Antig

List of United States cities by population density

The following is a list of incorporated places in the United States with a population density of over 10,000 people per square mile. As defined by the United States Census Bureau, an incorporated place is defined as a place that has a self-governing local government and as such has been "incorporated" by the state it is in; each state has different laws defining how a place can be incorporated and so an "incorporated place" as recognized by the U. S. Census Bureau can designate a variety of places, such as a city, village and township; the other type of place defined by the U. S. Census Bureau for statistical purposes are census-designated places. Census-designated places are distinct from incorporated places because they do not have a local government and thus depend on higher government bodies, such as a county, for governance. Census-designated places are defined as being in an unincorporated area. Census-designated places that have a population density of over 10,000 people per square mile are listed in a separate table below.

The five boroughs of New York City, the census-designated places of Puerto Rico and the Northern Mariana Islands that have densities over 10,000, are listed in separate tables below. The following data about the most densely populated incorporated places in the United States is from the U. S. Census Bureau and is from the 2010 U. S. Census, except for the tables on Puerto Rico, which show data from the 2000 US Census; the following ranking is made up of incorporated places of any population, but of interest may be lists compiled by the U. S. Census Bureau of all places with at least 50,000 population, arranged alphabetically by state, ranked by total population; the population density is calculated by dividing the population by the land area so that it represents the number of people living in one square mile of land area. The population densities listed in the table below do not work out to be the result of dividing the listed population by the listed land area because the land areas have been rounded off to two decimal places, but the population densities were calculated before rounding the land area figures.

The land area figures are calculated using the U. S. Census Bureau's TIGER system; the U. S. Census Bureau has released the exact land area figures for all places in the U. S. in square meters and square miles. The list below only includes the District of Columbia. Unincorporated census-designated places, places in Puerto Rico, the five boroughs of New York City are all listed in separate tables below; the District of Columbia would be included in the list, but Washington, D. C. misses the 10,000 mark as it has a population density of 9,800 people per square mile as of the 2010 U. S. Census; those cities not a part of a larger city's metropolitan area in bold. The following is a list of unincorporated census-designated places with population densities of over 10,000 people per square mile as of the 2010 U. S. Census; the rank column indicates the rank the place would have if it was included in the above table of incorporated places. The following lists the population densities of the five boroughs of New York City as of the 2010 U.

S. Census; the rank column indicates the rank they would have if included in the above table of incorporated places. Staten Island has a population density below 10,000 but it is included for comparative purposes; the following lists the census-designated places in Puerto Rico that have a population density of over 10,000 people per square mile as of the 2000 U. S. Census; the census-designated places in Puerto Rico include zonas comunidades. The municipality, or municipio, the place is located in is included in the table below; the municipalities are what is thought of as "incorporated places" in Puerto Rico because there are no subordinate governments within them, only eight electoral districts which hold no administrative functions. No municipalities have a density over 10,000 as of the 2000 U. S. Census; the Jayuya municipality is not part of any metropolitan area as it is only part of the Jayuya micropolitan area. The rank column indicates the rank the place would have if included in the above table of incorporated places.

In the Northern Mariana Islands, there is one place that has more than 10,000 people per square mile: China Town, Northern Mariana Islands. The other non-Puerto Rico U. S. territories do not have any places with more than 10,000 people per square mile. China Town, Northern Mariana Islands is a Census-Designated Place. China Town would rank 105th. Below is a list of the most densely populated cities in the United States which have a population density over 10,000 people per square mile and have a total population of over 75,000 according to the 2010 Census; this list relates to the first list, but excludes cities under 75,000. Those cities not a part of a larger city's metropolitan area in bold; the following distributions only include the 125 incorporated places with population densities over 10,000 people per square mile. They do not include the 36 census-designated places, the boro

Roberto González Nieves

Roberto Octavio González Nieves, O. F. M. is the leader of the current Archbishop of San Juan. He received his elementary education at Academia Santa Monica in a district of San Juan. For his secondary education, he attended St. Joseph Seraphic Minor Seminary in New York, he studied at and graduated from Siena College in Loudonville, New York. Formally accepted as a candidate for the Franciscan Order at Christ House in Lafayette, New Jersey, in 1970, the following year he entered the novitiate of the Order at St. Francis Friary in Brookline, where he professed his first vows in 1972. González earned the degree of Master of Sacred Theology at the Washington Theological Coalition in Silver Spring, Maryland, he holds a doctorate in sociology from Fordham University. He authored The Hispanic Catholic in the United States: Religious Profile, he has received an honorary doctorate from the Graduate Theological Foundation in South Bend, Indiana. On May 8, 1977, González was ordained a priest, and, in 1982, he was assigned to serve at St. Pius V Parish in the South Bronx, before going to Holy Cross Church in the Bronx.

In 1986, he was appointed pastor of that parish. He remained there until 1988. In July 19, 1988, he was named by the Holy See as an auxiliary bishop of the Boston, serving under Cardinal Bernard Francis Law. González became popular with the Hispanic community of the region. In May 16, 1995, González was appointed as coadjutor bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Corpus Christi, in which post he served until 1997, when he succeeded as bishop of the diocese; as in Boston, González Nieves was popular with the Hispanic community. On March 26, 1999, González Nieves was appointed archbishop of San Juan by Pope John Paul II, he was installed as archbishop on May 8 in a ceremony, attended by many of his friends from Corpus Christi, New York and Boston. Other people who attended included the mayor of San Juan and future Governor of Puerto Rico Sila Calderón, former Governor Carlos Romero Barceló, as well as other Puerto Rican political figures; the ceremony marked the retirement of Cardinal Luis Aponte Martínez, the Archbishop of San Juan since 1965.

Aponte Martínez observed that the ceremony marked the first time in history that a Puerto Rican archbishop had handed the see over to another Puerto Rican archbishop. González Nieves raised his profile across the island; as archbishop, he has articulated outspoken and controversial views in defense of the Navy-Vieques protests and in his denunciation of homosexuality, among other things. His actions in the Vieques Protests have gained international notoriety, he has been viewed as a strong Latin-American leader of the Catholic Church, he has proclaimed his pride in being Puerto Rican, asked the Government to work hard to preserve the national identity of Puerto Ricans, criticized political corruption in Puerto Rico. During the spring of 2006, along with several Protestant leaders, he was instrumental in persuading Governor Aníbal Acevedo Vila, Senate President Kenneth McClintock, House Speaker José Aponte Hernández to resolve Puerto Rico's fiscal crisis, which had sparked a two-week-long government shutdown.

In 2009, there was speculation that Pope Benedict XVI might name González Nieves as the Archbishop of New York to replace Cardinal Edward Egan. Roman Catholic Archdiocese of San Juan de Puerto Rico Cheney, David M. "Archdiocese of San Juan de Puerto Rico". Retrieved June 14, 2018. Chow, Gabriel. "Metropolitan Archdiocese of San Juan de Puerto Rico". Retrieved June 14, 2018


WORKetc is a cloud-based, CRM business management platform for small to medium businesses. The company was founded in 2009 by Daniel Barnett, son of Colin Barnett, is headquartered in Sydney, Australia; the company was founded in 2009 by Daniel Barnett. The company went under the name of Veetro before changing its name to WORKetc in 2008. WORKetc is headquartered in Australia but operates as a micro-multinational enterprise and consists of a team of 12 working in Australia, Canada and the Philippines. WORKetc ranked 75 in the 2013 Deloitte Technology Fast500 Asia Pacific. In 2016, the company announced that it planned to list on the ASX. WORKetc is a cloud-based SaaS application that combines CRM, project management, help desk and collaboration modules into one business management platform. WORKetc is able to integrate with Xero, QuickBooks, G Suite and Microsoft Outlook. Official website

Franz Graf von Wimpffen

Franz Emil Lorenz Heeremann Graf von Wimpffen KSMOM was an Austrian General and Admiral who served as Administrative Head of the Austro-Hungarian Navy from 1851 to 1854. Franz von Wimpffen was born in Prague on 2 April 1797, the son of Karl Franz Eduard von Wimpffen, who served as Chief of the Austrian General Staff from 1824 to 1830, Victoria von Anhalt-Bernburg-Schaumburg, he was the owner of Kainberg and Eichberg castles and estates in Austria and, as a Roman Catholic, was a Knight of the Sovereign Military Order of Malta. He was commissioned Unterleutnant in October 1813 and served as an artillery officer during the last three years of the Napoleonic Wars, in the German campaign of 1813, the French campaign of 1814, the Neapolitan War in 1815. On 5 October 1825 he married Maria Anna Cecilia Bernhardine Freiin von Eskeles, who converted from Judaism to Catholicism, in Hietzing, Austria, she was born at the Palais Eskeles, Austria, on 2 March 1802, daughter of Bernhard von Eskeles and wife Caecilie Itzig, from whom she inherited a fortune in stocks and bonds, died in Munich, Bavaria, on 10 August 1862.

Promoted Generalmajor in 1838, he was given command of a brigade in Trieste. Von Wimpffen was made commander of a division of II Army Corps in Italy in 1846 with the rank of Feldmarschall-leutnant, he distinguished himself in the 1848 campaign at Custoza. In the Papal States he compelled by bombardment the surrender of Bologna and Ancona. In October 1849 von Wimpffen was named Civil and Military Governor of Trieste and Governor of the Küstenland, the region that included the Istrian Peninsula, with the rank of Feldzeugmeister. Upon the resignation of Hans Birch Dahlerup in August 1851, von Wimpffen was named his successor as Oberkommandant der Marine. During his tenure the development of the naval base of Pola was accelerated and the naval school at Fiume now Rijeka was converted into the Austrian Naval Academy. In September 1854, von Wimpffen was dismissed as Oberkommandant der Marine by Emperor Franz Josef against the advice of his military advisers. Von Wimpffen instead took command of I Army Corps.

He was succeeded as Head of the Navy by Archduke Ferdinand Maximilian of Austria, the younger brother of Franz Josef. However well he had performed as Administrative Head of the Navy, von Wimpffen was known in military circles as "the General who had never won a battle". In the Second Italian War of Independence in 1859, after the defeat at Magenta on 4 June, he seconded the decision of Gyulai, the Austrian commander, to retreat across the Mincio to Mantua, leaving Milan and all of Lombardy to the Sardinians and French. Gyulai was dismissed on 16 June by Franz Josef, who assumed command of the field army with von Wimpffen in command of the Cavalry. At Solferino, von Wimpffen and his men fought valiantly; the carnage of the battle was so severe that it was soon followed by an armistice and peace negotiations. In 1861 von Wimpffen was retired with the rank of Generalfeldzeugmeister and became an Imperial and Royal Advisor to the Emperor of Austria, he died on 26 November 1870 at Görz, was buried at the crypt of the Eichberg castle chapel, in Austria, together with his wife.

Their son, Heinrich Emil Graf von Wimpffen, born 1 May 1827, succeeded him as head of the comital house. Their other son, Captain Viktor Agidius Christian Gustav Maximillian Graf von Wimpffen, was sometime Corvette Captain of the Austro-Hungarian Navy, Inspector-General of Telegraphs in Austria and married in Vevey, Switzerland, on 11 January 1860 Anasztázia Barónin Sina de Hódos et Kizdia, of Hungarian and Georgian descent, by whom he had issue. Austro-Hungarian Navy Haslip, Joan. The Crown of Mexico. New York: Holt and Winston. Pp. 63, 118–119. ISBN 0030865727. Palmer, Alan. Twilight of the Habsburgs; the Life and Times of Emperor Francis Joseph. New York: Grove Press. Pp. 103–113. ISBN 0-87113-665-1. Regarding personal names, Graf is a German title, translated as Count, not a middle name; the feminine form is Grafin