Her Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council known as the Privy Council of the United Kingdom or the Privy Council, is a formal body of advisers to the Sovereign of the United Kingdom. Its membership comprises senior politicians who are current or former members of either the House of Commons or the House of Lords; the Privy Council formally advises the sovereign on the exercise of the Royal Prerogative, corporately it issues executive instruments known as Orders in Council, which among other powers enact Acts of Parliament. The Council holds the delegated authority to issue Orders of Council used to regulate certain public institutions; the Council advises the sovereign on the issuing of Royal Charters, which are used to grant special status to incorporated bodies, city or borough status to local authorities. Otherwise, the Privy Council's powers have now been replaced by its executive committee, the Cabinet of the United Kingdom. Certain judicial functions are performed by the Queen-in-Council, although in practice its actual work of hearing and deciding upon cases is carried out day-to-day by the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council.
The Judicial Committee consists of senior judges appointed as Privy Counsellors: predominantly Justices of the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom and senior judges from the Commonwealth. The Privy Council acted as the High Court of Appeal for the entire British Empire, continues to hear appeals from the Crown Dependencies, the British Overseas Territories, some independent Commonwealth states; the Privy Council of the United Kingdom was preceded by the Privy Council of Scotland and the Privy Council of England. The key events in the formation of the modern Privy Council are given below: In Anglo-Saxon England, Witenagemot was an early equivalent to the Privy Council of England. During the reigns of the Norman monarchs, the English Crown was advised by a royal court or curia regis, which consisted of magnates and high officials; the body concerned itself with advising the sovereign on legislation and justice. Different bodies assuming distinct functions evolved from the court; the courts of law took over the business of dispensing justice, while Parliament became the supreme legislature of the kingdom.
The Council retained the power to hear legal disputes, either in the first instance or on appeal. Furthermore, laws made by the sovereign on the advice of the Council, rather than on the advice of Parliament, were accepted as valid. Powerful sovereigns used the body to circumvent the Courts and Parliament. For example, a committee of the Council—which became the Court of the Star Chamber—was during the 15th century permitted to inflict any punishment except death, without being bound by normal court procedure. During Henry VIII's reign, the sovereign, on the advice of the Council, was allowed to enact laws by mere proclamation; the legislative pre-eminence of Parliament was not restored until after Henry VIII's death. Though the royal Council retained legislative and judicial responsibilities, it became a administrative body; the Council consisted of forty members in 1553, but the sovereign relied on a smaller committee, which evolved into the modern Cabinet. By the end of the English Civil War, the monarchy, House of Lords, Privy Council had been abolished.
The remaining parliamentary chamber, the House of Commons, instituted a Council of State to execute laws and to direct administrative policy. The forty-one members of the Council were elected by the House of Commons. In 1653, Cromwell became Lord Protector, the Council was reduced to between thirteen and twenty-one members, all elected by the Commons. In 1657, the Commons granted Cromwell greater powers, some of which were reminiscent of those enjoyed by monarchs; the Council became known as the Protector's Privy Council. In 1659, shortly before the restoration of the monarchy, the Protector's Council was abolished. Charles II restored the Royal Privy Council, but he, like previous Stuart monarchs, chose to rely on a small group of advisers. Under George I more power transferred to this committee, it now began to meet in the absence of the sovereign, communicating its decisions to him after the fact. Thus, the British Privy Council, as a whole, ceased to be a body of important confidential advisers to the sovereign.
According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the definition of the word privy in Privy Council is an obsolete meaning "of or pertaining to a particular person or persons, one's own". It is related to the word private, derives from the French word privé; the sovereign, when acting on the Council's advice, is known as the King-in-Council or Queen-in-Council. The members of the Council are collectively known as The Lords of Her Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council; the chief officer of the body is the Lord President of the Council, the fourth highest Great Officer of State, a Cabinet member and either the Leader of the House of Lords or of the House of Commons. Another important official is the Clerk, whose signature is appended to all orders made in the Council. Both Privy Counsellor and Privy Councillor may be used to refer to a member of the Council; the former, however, is preferred by the Privy Council Office, emphasising English usage of the term Counsellor as "o
Iuput A or Iuput, was High Priest of Amun from 944 to 924 BCE, during the reigns of his father Shoshenq I and his brother Osorkon I. Iuput held a variety of titles including high priest of Amun and army-leader and Governor of Upper Egypt, it is not known who Iuput's mother was. Nimlot B and Osorkon I were brothers of Iuput. Iuput's daughter by an unknown wife was named Nesikhonsupakhered, she was the wife of Djedkhonsiufankh, a fourth priest of Amun. From Iuput's time a handful of other people are known to have held positions in the Amun priesthood. Djedptahiufankh A served as second and third priest of Amun in ca 945-935 BCE. Djedptahiufankh was called the "King's Son of Ramesses" and "King's Son of the Lord of the Two Lands", he may have been related to the previous dynasty. Djedptahiufankh was buried in the cache in DB320. Nesy, a chief of the Mahasun served as fourth priest of Amun
Joppatowne High School is a high school in Joppatowne, Harford County, Maryland, USA. Joppatowne High School was established in 1973. In August 2007, Joppatowne became the first high school to specialize in teaching skills useful to the industries serving U. S. Homeland Security. Mother Jones magazine reported that, funded by government agencies as well as defense firms, students in the school's "Homeland Security and Emergency Preparedness magnet program will study cybersecurity and geospatial intelligence, respond to mock terror attacks, receive limited security clearances at the nearby Army chemical warfare lab." The school is expected to offer lessons in Arabic and other languages useful to current US homeland security interests. The graduating class of 2010 featured the Homeland Security program's first graduates. Joppatowne High School is located on 555 Joppa Farm Road in Maryland; the school is in the southwest corner of Harford County, just south of U. S. Route 40; the school borders the districts of Edgewood High School.
Academic Team Anime Club Bible Club French Club Leo Club Spanish Club Debate Team American football, boys' and girls' soccer, field hockey, cross-country, volleyball Boys' and girls' basketball, swimming, wrestling Track and field, boys' and girls' lacrosse, baseball, softball Joppatowne's football won the state championships in 1975 and 2003. Its varsity boys' basketball team won 1991 Class A state championship, its varsity girls' basketball won the 2009–10 state championship. Joppatowne's varsity baseball team won back-to-back Maryland State Championships in 1976 and 1977, it was the first team in the state to do so. The Joppatowne Boys Soccer Team won the Division during the 2015 Fall Season. Raymond Bivens, class of 1993, Director of Delaware State Parks. Todd Miceli, class of 1987, Appointed by Governor Martin O'Malley as a Commissioner for the Maryland Department of Veterans Affairs, representing the 1st Congressional District of Maryland. Appointment ran from January 2014 through October 2017.
Claudia Negrey, class of 1984, director of global strategy for Verizon. Christopher Cullison, class of 1993, Co-founder of ZeroFox and Vice President, Emerging Technologies for the firm. Richard K. Impallaria, State Delegate. Phillip Tillman, played football at Valley Forge Military Academy, Pittsburgh Panthers and is playing with the Erie RiverRats. John R. Thomas, Jay Thomas, class of 1985, is a professor of law at Georgetown University. Wendy Davis, class of 1984, works as an actress in Hollywood, her latest project is the Lifetime series Army Wives. She has appeared in episodes of Grey's Anatomy, Cold Case and many other shows, she was a regular in the series The New WKRP in High Incident. Thori Staples played on the US National women's soccer team. Tim Braue, class of 1988, was the executive director of the 2000 Presidential campaign for George W. Bush in Maryland, served in the White House as a member of President Bush's staff, was appointed by the President to serve in the United States Department of Justice.
He was a member of Governor Robert L. Ehrlich's staff in Annapolis, he has returned to the private practice of law. Chris Strovel, class of 1987 left a ten-year stint at WEPM radio in Martinsburg, West Virginia, to become a field representative for Congresswoman Shelley Moore Capito. Jane Bellmyer, class of 1977, staff writer for The Cecil Whig, a daily newspaper based in Elkton, since 2002, she spent the previous 25 years in radio news on WSER-AM, WAMD-AM and WXCY-FM. Winner of several Associated Press awards in broadcasting for editorial writing and in newspaper for spot news photography. Winner of Maryland-Delaware-DC Press Association Award for religion reporting. Jeremy Navarre, defensive end for the Arizona Cardinals. Ron Stallings, class of 2001, Professional Mixed Martial Arts fighter, a Strikeforce veteran and current UFC fighter and raised in Joppatowne Maryland and graduated from JHS trains with Team Lloyd Irvin in Prince George's County and runs a school in Bel Air, MD School profile on Harford County Public Schools website Joppatowne High School website