CMHK PEOPLES Telephone Company Limited, is a wholly owned subsidiary of China Mobile. The company was incepted in January 1997 and was the first PCS operator to launch such services in Hong Kong. CMHK is the largest telecommunications operator in Hong Kong. In June 1994, the company was first launched and established as PEOPLES Telephone Company Limited in Hong Kong and was awarded a PCS license in 1996 September. In May 2000, it was the first operator in Hong Kong to launch an open portal WAP service. In February 25, 2004, it changed its name to China Resources Peoples Telephone Company Limited, named by its parent company at that time, China Resources. In October 2005, it was acquired by China Mobile and renamed to China Mobile Peoples Telephone Company Limited in April 2006. In March 2006, it was delisted and became a subsidiary of China Mobile. In December 2008, it was renamed to China Mobile Hong Kong Company Limited but kept its brand name "Peoples". In December 2012, China Mobile Hong Kong launched the world's first network TD-LTE/LTE FDD fusion for roaming.
In December 2013, CMHK launched its new corporate brand, plus its commercial brand "and!". Up till June 2017, CMHK has 8.274 million subscribers, making them the largest mobile network operator in Hong Kong. As of May 2018, CMHK provided network service 4.5G, 4G LTE, 3GHSPA, GPRS and EDGE. As a subsidiary of China Mobile, CMHK has launched a series of cross-border mobile services for customers traveling between Hong Kong, Mainland China and around the world. In 2017, CMHK launched. Official website
People (Mi-Sex song)
"People" is a song by New Zealand group Mi-Sex, released in March 1980 as the lead single from their second studio album, Space Race. The song peaked at number 3 in New Zealand and 6 in Australia. "People" was released at a time when the world was coming to grips with cloning, genetic engineering and test tube babies. The video showcases the band’s well honed combination of techno-pop and the more straight ahead rock’n’roll beloved of Australian pub audiences — with some visual special effects reserved for the future shock of the spoken segment. Australia/New Zealand 7" "People" - 3:49 "Pages and Matches" - 2:29
People Who Can Eat People Are the Luckiest People in the World
People That Can Eat People Are the Luckiest People in the World is the second studio album from folk punk band AJJ. The album was released by Asian Man Records on September 11, 2007; the title is derived from a line in Kurt Vonnegut's book, Hocus Pocus which in turn is a reference to Barbra Streisand's song "People." The album was mixed by Jalipaz Nelson at Audioconfusion in Mesa, Arizona. All lyrics written by Ben Gallaty.
You Are Here (Thenewno2 album)
You Are Here is the debut album by Thenewno2. It was released online on 1 August 2008, in stores on 31 March 2009; the album was written and performed by Dhani Harrison and Oliver Hecks. The album was mixed by Paul Hicks. "Another John Doe", a single from the album, was released via iTunes on 31 March 2008. The iTunes edition includes the two bonus tracks "Jokes On You", "You Gotta Wait". Two tracks from the album, "Crazy Tuesday" and "Another John Doe", were played on radio station 103.1 on 19 June and 20 June 2008. The song "Yomp" was featured as a downloadable song for the Rock Band series, "Crazy Tuesday" was featured as one of the 20 free songs that were downloadable with the purchase of Rock Band 2; the rest of the album was announced to be released on Rock Band on Dhani Harrison's MySpace bulletin, though the rest of the album remains unreleased in the game. In an interview about the album Dhani stated "I started off with a few demos and Oli had a few demos; when I was working on them there was a clear laptop sound.
Once I saw that happening, I put them into the same format. I went back to England to engineer it. After I sort of got all our ducks in a row, it became clear. Oli came out and we recorded some stuff, I stayed with Paul Hicks and kind of produced the whole thing from an album point of view. We worked on the consistency of the sound." "So Vain" – 4:43 "Another John Doe" – 4:03 "Back to You" – 4:48 "Give You Love" – 4:25 "Bluesy" – 4:59 "Yomp" – 3:33 "Hiding Out" – 3:30 "Crazy Tuesday" – 3:52 "Idle Lover" – 4:50 "Shelter" – 5:54 "Wind Up Dead" – 5:062009 iTunes Bonus tracks"Jokes On You" – 3:35 "You Gotta Wait" – 4:03Both UK & US iTunes include the Digital Booklet "So Vain" – 4:43 "Back to You" – 4:48 "Give You Love" – 4:25 "Bluesy" – 4:59 "Yomp" – 3:33 "Hiding Out" – 3:30 "Crazy Tuesday" – 3:52 "Idle Lover" – 4:50 "Shelter" – 5:54 "Wind Up Dead" – 5:06 "People" – 5:28 "Another John Doe" – 4:03 "Jokes On You" – 3:35 "You Gotta Wait" – 4:03 "Life Off" – 5:08
Morgan D. Peoples
Morgan Dewey Peoples was an American historian best known for coauthoring a biography of Earl Kemp Long with Michael L. Kurtz. Peoples was a member of the history faculty of Louisiana Tech University at Ruston from 1965 until his retirement in 1985. In 1991, Louisiana Tech honored Peoples with the title of professor emeritus. Peoples was raised in Guin, Alabama. After his graduation from Guin High School, he worked for the Birmingham Post in Birmingham, Alabama, he served during World War II in the United States Army Air Corps, the forerunner to the United States Air Force. He received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, he obtained his Master of Arts degree in history from Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge. Thereafter, he taught history in junior or senior high school for fifteen years—in Nashville, Winnsboro, the seat of Franklin Parish, Ruston High School, he did not become a professor at Louisiana Tech until he was forty-six and was not required to obtain the terminal degree at that time to remain on the Tech faculty.
Yet, he researched prolifically. Peoples was a popular professor who required students taking his Louisiana history course, many of whom were education majors, to write an "original" term paper using primary sources, it was his desire that the students research and write about important events that were not known in the body of historical literature. He would not accept regurgitation of "settled" history but would permit students to offer serious new interpretations of established historical findings. Over the years, his students researched a plethora of unknown or little known historical events covering a wide range of Louisiana history. Peoples avoided injecting beliefs, or partisanship in his teaching, he offered the standard historical narrative but detoured with other points of view and interesting stories and anecdotes that he had encountered in years of research and study. He was biased, however, in his love of Louisiana, but he did not let his patriotic spirit withhold truth that exposed the warts and flaws of the state and its leadership over the years.
His "Peoples' Policies" instructed his students on what would be expected of them. He received many honors and awards for his teaching, including the first Louisiana State University at Alexandria award as "Outstanding Louisiana Historian" in 1973, he received the Louisiana Tech Faculty Senate "Good Teacher Award" for 1980. In the 1970s, Peoples and a colleague, geography professor Ralph Douglas Pierce, conducted college-credit bus tours of the United States. In 1971, for instance, the pair led some three dozen students in a tour of the East Coast, with stops in Virginia, New York City, Maine, Nova Scotia, Montreal, Detroit and Kentucky. In 1972, they conducted a trip to the American West, with stops at many historical sites and natural wonders, including Yellowstone; the tours were in demand, students found that the available seats were taken. For a dozen years, Peoples edited the North Louisiana Historical Association Journal, since renamed North Louisiana History. Early in 1969, he was named to succeed Max Bradbury of Shreveport as the journal editor.
Peoples published many articles and book reviews during that time. In 1980, he penned for North Louisiana History "Henry Wirz: The Scapegoat of Andersonville", a study of Henry Wirz, a Louisiana physician and Confederate captain hanged for war crimes from his command of the prison of Union soldiers in Andersonville, Georgia. In 1975, Peoples was elected president of the Louisiana Historical Association, his department chairman, William Y. Thompson, was the association president in 1980. Another colleague, John D. Winters, headed the group in 1968. For nearly two decades, Peoples researched the life of the colorful governor known as "Uncle Earl", he sought to separate fact from legend in his research. Long's flamboyant and endless career made it difficult and therefore time-consuming to research and write the book that Peoples had in mind. After years of studious endeavors, Peoples joined Kurtz, a colleague from Southeastern Louisiana University in Hammond, they produced The Saga of Uncle Earl and Louisiana Politics, published in 1992.
A reviewer for Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge offered this synopsis of the Peoples-Kurtz book: Earl Long "was a raspy-voiced stump orator who in his speeches employed anecdotes, name-calling, quotations from the Bible with equal facility. He was a rustic master of Louisiana politics, suspected of consorting with known criminals and yet compiled one of the greatest records of reform for Louisiana’s poor in this century. Referring to himself as'the last of the red hot poppas,' Long predicted that after him all politicians would have to learn to use the medium of television in campaigning. From his days on the campaign trail with his brother Huey P. Long, Jr. through the course of his own remarkable career, Earl Long came to epitomize the character of the powerful southern demagogue." Peoples and Kurtz depict Earl Long’s role in the rise to power of his brother Huey, they give a frank, unvarnished description of the no-hold-barred political tactics that Uncle Earl advocated. At one time, Earl tried to get him indicted.
This occurred one year. The division was not resolved until future U. S. Senator Russell B. Long, Huey's oldest son, agreed to become Earl's executive counsel, more than a decade after Huey's assassination; the authors show how Earl Long dedicated his own career to impro
People (Animal Collective EP)
People is an EP by Animal Collective released in October 2006. The first three songs were recorded during the band's Feels sessions in 2005, while the live version of "People" was recorded on tour in March 2005 just prior to the sessions
Outlook.com is a web-based suite of webmail, contacts and calendaring services from Microsoft. One of the world's first webmail services, it was founded in 1996 as Hotmail by Sabeer Bhatia and Jack Smith in Mountain View and headquartered in Sunnyvale. Microsoft acquired Hotmail in 1997 for an estimated $400 million and launched it as MSN Hotmail rebranded to Windows Live Hotmail as part of the Windows Live suite of products. Microsoft released the final version of Hotmail in October 2011 and it was replaced by Outlook.com in 2013. Hotmail service was founded by Sabeer Bhatia and Jack Smith, was one of the first webmail services on the Internet along with Four11's RocketMail, it was commercially launched on July 4, 1996, symbolizing "freedom" from ISP-based email and the ability to access a user's inbox from anywhere in the world. The name "Hotmail" was chosen out of many possibilities ending in "-mail" as it included the letters HTML, the markup language used to create web pages; the limit for free storage was 2 MB.
Hotmail was backed by venture capital firm Draper Fisher Jurvetson. By December 1997, it reported more than 8.5 million subscribers. Hotmail ran under Solaris for mail services and Apache on FreeBSD for web services, before being converted to Microsoft products, using Windows Services for UNIX in the migration path. Hotmail was sold to Microsoft in December 1997 for a reported $400 million, it joined the MSN group of services. Hotmail gained in popularity as it was localized for different markets around the globe, became the world's largest webmail service with more than 30 million active members reported by February 1999. Hotmail ran on a mixture of FreeBSD and Solaris operating systems. A project was started to move Hotmail to Windows 2000. In June 2001, Microsoft claimed. In 2002 Hotmail still ran its infrastructure on UNIX servers, with only the front-end converted to Windows 2000. Development saw the service tied with Microsoft's web authentication scheme, Microsoft Passport, integration with Microsoft's instant messaging and social networking programs, MSN Messenger and MSN Spaces.
In 1999, hackers revealed a security flaw in Hotmail that permitted anybody to log in to any Hotmail account using the password'eh'. At the time it was called "the most widespread security incident in the history of the Web". In 2001, the Hotmail service was compromised again by computer hackers who discovered that anyone could log in to their Hotmail account and pull messages from any other Hotmail account by crafting a URL with the second account's username and a valid message number, it was such a simple attack that by the time the patch was made, dozens of newspapers and hundreds of web sites published exact descriptions allowing tens of thousands of hackers to run rampant across Hotmail. The exploitable vulnerability exposed millions of accounts to tampering between August 7, 2001 and August 31, 2001. In 2004, Google announced Gmail. Featuring greater storage space and interface flexibility, this new competitor spurred a wave of innovation in webmail; the main industry heavyweights – Hotmail and Yahoo!
Mail – introduced upgraded versions of their email services with greater speed and advanced features. Microsoft's new email system was announced on November 1, 2005, under the codename "Kahuna", a beta version was released to a few thousand testers. Other webmail enthusiasts wanting to try the beta version could request an invitation granting access; the new service was built from scratch and emphasized three main concepts of being "faster and safer". New versions of the beta service were rolled out over the development period, by the end of 2006 the number of beta testers had reached the millions; the Hotmail brand was planned to be phased-out when Microsoft announced that the new mail system would be called Windows Live Mail, but the developers soon backtracked after beta-testers were confused with the name change and preferred the well-known Hotmail name, decided on Windows Live Hotmail. After a period of beta testing, it was released to new and existing users in the Netherlands on November 9, 2006, as a pilot market.
Development of the beta was finished in April 2007, Windows Live Hotmail was released to new registrations on May 7, 2007, as the 260 million MSN Hotmail accounts worldwide gained access to the new system. The old MSN Hotmail interface was accessible only by users who registered before the Windows Live Hotmail release date and had not chosen to update to the new service; the roll-out to all existing users was completed in October 2007. Windows Live Hotmail was awarded PC Magazine's Editor's Choice Award in February 2007, March 2007, February 2011. In 2008 it was announced that the service would be updated with focus on improving the speed, increasing the storage space, better user experience and usability features, that sign-in and email access speeds would be up to 70 percent faster; the classic and full versions of Windows Live Hotmail were combined in the new release. As a result of user feedback, Hotmail was updated so that scrolling works for users who have the reading pane turned off, it was expected that Hotmail team would be moving the advertisement from the top of page to the side, adding more themes, increasing the number of messages on each page and adding the ability to send instant messages from the user's inbox in future release