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Policy of Truth

"Policy of Truth" is a song by English electronic band Depeche Mode, released in May 1990 as the third single from their seventh studio album Violator. Although the song was less successful than the first two singles before, it is the only Depeche Mode single to chart higher on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart than on the UK Singles Chart, as well as peaking at number two on the Billboard Dance Club Songs chart, it became the band's second chart-topper on the Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart. François Kevorkian mixed a new single version for the release, extending it while lowering the tempo, making Dave Gahan's vocals more prominent, he mixed the Beat Box Mix and the Pavlov's Dub. The Trancentral Mix is by The KLF, a popular Acid House band at that time and one of only 3 occasions they did remix work for other artists; the "Capitol Mix" uses the sample "I want to tell you my side of the case" from the Checkers speech by Richard Nixon. A version of "Kaleid" was used as intro music for Depeche Mode's World Violation Tour in 1990.

The music video for "Policy of Truth" is directed by Anton Corbijn and appears on the VHS collection Strange Too. 7", Cassette: Mute / Bong19, CBong19 "Policy of Truth" "Kaleid" 12": Mute / 12Bong19 "Policy of Truth " "Policy of Truth " "Kaleid " 12": Mute / L12Bong19 "Policy of Truth " "Kaleid " "Policy of Truth " CD: Mute / CDBong19 "Policy of Truth " "Policy of Truth " "Kaleid " CD: Mute / LCDBong19 "Policy Of Truth" "Kaleid" "Policy Of Truth" "Policy Of Truth" "Kaleid CD: Mute / CDBong19X "Policy of Truth" "Kaleid" "Policy of Truth " "Policy of Truth " "Kaleid " "Policy of Truth " "Kaleid " "Policy of Truth " This CD is the 2004 re-release CD: Sire/Reprise / 9 21534-2 "Policy of Truth" "Policy of Truth " "Policy of Truth " "Kaleid " "Policy of Truth ""Pavlov's Dub" is mislabeled on the Sire/Reprise version's cover art as the "Trancentral Mix"Released 22 May 1990 All songs written by Martin L. Gore David Gahan – lead vocals and backing vocals, sampler Martin Goreguitar, sampler, backing vocals Alan Wildersynthesizers, drum machine, backing vocals Andrew Fletcher – synthesizers, sampler List of Billboard Mainstream Rock number-one songs of the 1990s Single information from the official Depeche Mode web site Allmusic review Video on YouTube Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics

Harda

Harda is a city and a municipality in Harda district in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. Harda is the administrative headquarters of Harda District. During the Mughal period, Harda was a mahal in the Handia sarkar. In 1742, Marathas led by Peshwa Balaji Baji Rao captured the area, displaced the Muslim governor of the Handia sarkar. Subsequently, Harda replaced Handia as the most important town in the area, as the local Maratha amil resided at Harda. Harda was a part of the Scindia's territories. In 1801, Yashwantrao Holkar sacked Harda. Harda faced attacks from the Pindaris and the Korku tribals. In 1817, during the Third Anglo-Maratha War, Harda became the headquarters of John Malcolm's division. After the Maratha defeat ini the war, the Scindias retained control of the Harda-Handia tract; the area was ceded to the British in 1844, but the cession was completed only in 1860. The town saw disturbances during the 1857 uprising; the Deputy Magistrate, Maulvi Mazhar-ul-Jamil, helped curb the rebellion, was rewarded with a jagir in the Damoh district.

The Harda Nagar Palika was established on 18 May 1867, the Harda tehsil was created in 1913. The British tried to bring a progressive frame work to Harda during its rule. Harda was formed by combining Kul Mehmudabad Villages. After the railway lines were laid the conditions improved, the area developed. In 1857 British officers worked here as administrative Officers. Harda was one of the largest places in the old'Madhya Prant' and includes area of'Seoni Malwa.' The Harda language and culture is influenced by'Malwa' and'Nimar'. The main dialect spoken in Harda is known as Bhuani, the region is known as the Bhuana area which loosely translates to more fertilized land. Harda was the headquarters of a tehsil in the Hoshangabad district; the Harda district was created in 1998. Harda has as an assembly seat in the Madhya Pradesh Legislative Assembly with the same name i.e. Harda and the current MLA is Kamal Patel from the BJP Madhya Pradesh. In the southern hill regions of Harda we can find ` Gond' and ` Korku' people.

The south region of Harda was under'Makdae' rule and the'Gond' king was the ruler. The'Bihola' village of harda was the developed'Rajaswa' center in the Mughal empire; the area, called as'Gondwana' became non-tribal during the British rule, as the workers, administration officials and business community was in touch with the states like Maharashtra, Uttar Pradesh and Gujarat for a 150 years the area got influenced by the culture of these states. On 18 May 1867 British established the'Nagar Palika' in Harda and from 1920 the work was done as per the republic manner; the under ground drainage in Harda is best example of the British architect. For administration purposes Tahsil Harda was established in the year 1913. Guru Radha Kishan was born in 1925 in Bid village of Harda district. On 15 August 1947, S. D. O Shri Beretha hosted the Indian flag at the police station of Harda. Eminent personalities from Harda include Narayanrao Raghunathrao Kekre]], the President of the Hindu Mahasabha of Madhya Pradesh.

Freedom struggle at Harda was led by Atmaram Lokre shastri in 1905. After the division of Bengal in 1905 there were political movements in Harda led by Pro. Mahadev Shivram Gole, Pandit Chandragopal Gajadharprasad Mishra, Balwantrao Agnihotri,Bhikaji Vinayak Naik, Pandit Chandragopal Mishra, Ramdada Naik, Benimadhav Awasthi led the freedom movement. Thakur Guljarsingh, Sitacharan Dixit, Dadabhai Naik, Maheshdatt Mishra & Champlal Sokal led the freedom struggle and were subsequently sent to jail. Prof. Maheshdatt Mishra spent 4 years in British Jails, he was personal Assistant to Mahatma Gandhi during turmoil years of 1942 "Quit India" Movement. Harda is located at 22.33°N 77.1°E / 22.33. It has an average elevation of 296 metres.coor title dm|22|20|N|77|06|E|region:IN_type:city As of 2011 Indian Census, Harda had a total population of 68,162, of which 34,970 were males and 33,192 were females. Population within the age group of 0 to 6 years was 8,205; the total number of literates in Harda was 52,771, which constituted 77.4% of the population with male literacy of 80.9% and female literacy of 73.7%.

The effective literacy rate of 7+ population of Harda was 88.0%, with male literacy rate of 92.3% and female literacy rate of 83.5%. The Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes population was 2,390 respectively. Harda had 13493 households in 2011; as of 2001 India census, Harda had a population of 61,712. Males constitute 52% of the population and females 49%. Harda has an average literacy rate of 73.6%, male literacy is 79.7%, female literacy is 66.7%. In Harda, 14% of the population is under 6 years of age. Handia: It is a famous pilgrimage spot and a sacred place situated around 20 km from Harda; the Narmada River consists nabhi kund. There are many temples dedicated to lord Shiva, out of which the famous temple built by Pandavas is situated here. According to myths it was built during the Mahabharat era in a single night. Teli Ki Sarai - About 16 km from Harda in Handia, this structure was created in the 16-17th century by a banker for his customers to rest overnight. Historic records show that this was used as a military cantonment.

St. Mary's School Harda

Brian Lander

Brian Richard Lander is a former English cricketer. Lander was a right-handed batsman, he was born in County Durham. Lander made his debut for Durham against Staffordshire in the 1963 Minor Counties Championship, he played Minor counties cricket for Durham from 1963 to 1986, making 90 Minor Counties Championship appearances and a single MCCA Knockout Trophy appearance. He made his List A debut against Oxfordshire in the 1972 Gillette Cup, he made 10 further List A appearances for Durham, the last of which came against Surrey in the 1982 NatWest Trophy. In his 11 List A matches for Durham, he took 14 wickets at an average of 27.71, with best figures of 5/15. These figures, his only five wicket haul in List A cricket, came against Yorkshire in the 1973 Gillette Cup, when he captained Durham to victory by 5 wickets, it was the first time. With the bat, he scored 73 runs at a batting average of 12.16, with a high score of 28. He captained Durham from 1973 to 1979, he played List A cricket for Minor Counties North, who he made his debut for against Derbyshire in the 1973 Benson & Hedges Cup.

He made 2 further List A appearances for the team, both in the 1974 Benson & Hedges Cup against Yorkshire and Lancashire, taking just a single wicket in these matches. It was though for Minor Counties East that he made most of his List A appearances for, debuting for the team in the 1976 Benson & Hedges Cup against Nottinghamshire, he made 11 further List A appearances for the team, the last of which came against Northamptonshire in the 1978 Benson & Hedges Cup. In his 12 matches for the team, he took 10 wickets at an average of 42.90, with best figures of 3/39. Brian Lander at ESPNcricinfo Brian Lander at CricketArchive