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V. C. Sajjanar

Vishwanath Channappa Sajjanar is an Indian Police officer of 1996 batch. He is the current Cyberabad Police Commissioner, he is native of Karnataka state. Vishvanath Sajjanar is known to focus on child safety issues, he is known for his strong focus on community and citizen friendly policing and human trafficking. Sajjanar began his career as an Assistant Superintendent of Police of Jangaon, he served as the Inspector General of Police. Vishwanath Channappa Sajjanar is native of Hubballi, Dharwad district, Karnataka state, India, his parents are Girija. He was born on 24 October 1968, he did his early education from Lions English Medium School and obtained B. Com degree from J. G. College of Commerce, Hubli, affiliated to Karnatak University, Dharwad. V. C. Sajjanar did M. B. A. from Kausali Institute of Management Studies and joined I. P. S. in 1996 A. D.after clearing civil services examination conducted by Union Public Services Commission of India. On 6 December, Vishwanath. C. Sajjanar announced that the four accused in the 2019 Hyderabad gangrape-murder case were shot in self-defense by the Cyberabad Police.

In 2008, two female engineering students in Warangal were attacked by three male suspects. The suspects were shot by the Warangal police, who acted in self-defense against an unprovoked attack by the accused. VC. Sajjanar was the Superintendent of Police for Warangal district at the time of the incident. Commissioner of Police- India Indian Police Service

Spencer Madan (translator)

Spencer Madan was an English cleric, known as a translator of Hugo Grotius. He was the eldest son of Spencer Madan, bishop of Peterborough, by his first wife, Lady Charlotte, second daughter of Charles Cornwallis, 1st Earl Cornwallis, he became a king's scholar at Westminster School in 1771, was elected to Trinity College, Cambridge, in 1776. In 1778 he was created M. A. Madan was curate of Kent, he was presented in 1786 by his uncle James Cornwallis, the Bishop of Lichfield, to the prebend and vicarage of Tachbrook, Warwickshire. In 1787 he was given the rectory of St. Philip's, resigned the Tachbrook vicarage, he succeeded his father in 1788 as chaplain in ordinary to the king. In 1790 he became canon residentiary of Lichfield Cathedral, in 1794 chancellor of the Diocese of Peterborough, in 1800 prebendary of Peterborough Cathedral. While at Birmingham he promoted a subscription for the erection there of "a free church … for the use of the lower classes". In 1809 Madan proceeded D. D. at Cambridge, on resigning St. Philip's in the same year through ill-health was presented to the living of Thorpe Constantine, which he held till 1824.

In October 1833 he was attacked with paralysis, from which he only recovered. Madan died on 9 October 1836 at Ibstock, aged 78, was buried in a family vault at Thorpe, his children erected a tablet in Lichfield Cathedral to his memory. In 1782 Madan's poem The Call of the Gentiles won the Seatonian prize, he undertook, as preparation for holy orders, a translation of Grotius's De Veritate, published in 1782 as Hugo Grotius on the Truth of Christianity, translated into English. Other editions followed in 1792 and 1814. Madan had a controversy in 1790 with Joseph Priestley, who published Familiar Letters addressed to the Inhabitants of Birmingham, in answer to Madan's sermon on The Principal Claims of the Dissenters considered. Madan replied with A Letter to Dr. Priestley. Madan married in 1791 Henrietta, daughter of William Inge of Thorpe Constantine, had eleven children. Attribution This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Lee, Sidney, ed.. "Madan, Spencer". Dictionary of National Biography.

35. London: Smith, Elder & Co