Sopra Steria Group SA is a European information technology consultancy established in September 2014 upon the merger of Sopra Group SA and Groupe Steria SCA. Technically, Sopra was the company to adopt the new name; the primary business areas of the company include consulting services, systems integration and solutions, integration of ERP solutions, implementation of application solutions, as well as subcontracting solutions for providing technical support to users and application maintenance and outsourcing services and operation of professional processes. 1968 – Creation of Sopra. 1969 – Creation of Steria. SODERI holds 51%, the BNP Group holds 29.5% and the Indochina Group holds 19.5%. The company holds its headquarters in the BNP offices. 1971 – Sopra signs its first large global banking managed services agreement. This agreement leads to the first banking platform the following year. 1972 – Sopra launches its first Human Resources solution. 1973 – Steria computerises Agence France-Presse by creating a text processing system that enables the transmission of information in real time.
1974 – Steria acquires Sitintel, a miniature information specialist. 1979 – Sopra proposes its first banking software solution. 1981 – Steria takes part in the development of Minitel, by designing the system's architecture, security software and certain applications. 1982 – Creation of Sopra's banking solution development business, alongside the launch of its first banking solution. 1986 – Sopra's first major national project with the French Ministry of the Interior. 1987 – Beginning of expertise on the transport and mobility market thanks to Steria's automation project for the RER A in Paris. 1990 – Sopra is listed on the Second Market of the Paris stock exchange, now the NYSE Euronext Paris. 1992 – Sopra announces its first banking regulatory reporting solution for BAFI. 1994 – Steria creates the management system for the French interbank payment system. 1996 – Sopra acquires SG2 Ingénierie, ProBF, as well as the Human Resources package, Pléiades. 1997 – Steria acquires the Indian company IIS Infotech based in New Delhi,India.
In September of the same year, François Enaud is appointed Group CEO. 1999 – Sopra expands to the United Kingdom, Spain and Germany. The company creates the EVOLAN suite. 1999 – Steria is listed on the Second Market of the Paris stock exchange. 2000 – Steria acquires three French companies: Experian. Meanwhile, Sopra acquires Orga Consultants. 2001 – Sopra sets up its subsidiary. Through Axway Software, the company decides to expand into theEnterprise Application Integration market. 2001 – Steria acquires Bull's IT service operations in 9 European countries. 2003 – Sopra Group acquires Inforsud Ingénierie. 2004 – Sopra Group acquires Valoris, a European Consulting and IT Services company. 2005 – Steria acquires the German company, Mummert Consulting. Sopra opens Near and Offshore service centres in Europe and India, acquires the company Newell & Budge in the UK and its Irish and Indian subsidiaries who use a comprehensive range of IT services, ranging from consulting to implementation, as well as PROFit, an independent company specialising in consulting and the integration of systems based in Spain and Portugal.
2007 – A busy year of changes. Steria acquires the company Xansa in the UK, thus enabling it to develop its market shares in the UK public sector, as well as its offshore production capacity in India. In addition, the company's statutes evolve to enable a "participatory governance", involving all employee shareholders. Steria signs the'Chorus' agreement with the French Ministry of Finance, to become part of the biggest SAP project in France; the company opens two near-shore centres in Poland and Morocco. 2008 – Sopra acquires CIBF, an independent company that develops packages and software for portfolio and interbank exchange management, as well as BAI, a fund solution developer. 2011 – Listing - spin-off of Axway Software/Sopra Group on theNYSE Euronext Paris. At the same time, the Group acquires 100% of Delta Informatique, an independent company responsible for designing a'Global Banking' solution aimed at retail banking in France and countries around the world. Sopra launches its first banking distribution solution, following its acquisition of Delta Informatique 2012 – Creation of Sopra Banking Software as a 100% subsidiary of Sopra, following the acquisition of Delta Informatique and Callataÿ & Wouters.
Sopra acquires the British subsidiaries of Business & Decision and Tieto. 2013 – Steria signs the SSCL contract in order to manage the back-office functions of several UK government ministries from a shared services platform. Meanwhile, Sopra Group acquires HR Access and COR&FJA Banking Solutions GmbH (banki
Solent University is a public university based in Southampton, United Kingdom. It has 11000 students, its main campus is located on East Park Terrace near the city centre and the maritime hub of Southampton. Solent University students are represented by Solent Students' Union, based on the East Park Terrace campus; the university's origins can be traced back to a private School of Art founded in 1856, which became the Southampton College of Art. Mergers with the Southampton College of Technology, the College of Nautical Studies at Warsash, led to the establishment of the Southampton Institute of Higher Education in 1984. Southampton Institute became a university on 12 July 2005, adopting the name Southampton Solent University on 15 August 2005. Prior to 2005, Southampton Institute provided assistance to Nottingham Trent University in its provision of business focused degrees, relating to accountancy and professional ACCA qualifications; some Nottingham Trent University certificates included Southampton Institute stamps to indicate this agreement.
In 2015 the University came to an agreement with New College of the Humanities, London whereby it will validate some of their degrees. In November 2017, the Privy Council approved the change of name of Southampton Solent University to Solent University, with effect from 2018. Solent University has three primary locations: City and Timsbury Lake; the City campus is on the east side of East Park. This campus broadly includes the Sir James Matthews building, situated on the far side of the park. Part of the Warsash School of Maritime Science and Engineering is on the eastern bank of the Hamble River overlooking Southampton Water, while Timsbury Lake is located in Timsbury; the University has six major student Halls complexes: Chantry Deanery Emily Davies Hamwic Kimber Lucia Foster Welch All the halls are located a short walk away from the main teaching buildings. Five of the six halls are located south east of the city centre, between the St Mary's and Ocean Village areas of the Southampton, while Emily Davies is located to the north west of the city centre, near the Southampton Civic Centre.
Solent University is a comprehensive University offering programmes across five academic Schools, including the School of Art and Fashion. Solent's maritime courses have been ranked among the best in the world; the University has a growing reputation, have been climbing the major league tables year on year - most reaching 81st place in the Guardian League Table in 2019. The University has strong links with local and regional businesses, professional bodies and industry groups, all with a focus on providing the best routes into the workforce; the student yachting team has consisted of Olympians and are previous world champions. The University has a dedicated Research and Enterprise Office, providing cohesive support for research and innovation through a researcher development programme and the Research and Knowledge Exchange Awards. Solent has a strong record of research and innovation in the creative industries, with a focus on the fields of visual art and culture, music industries, screen research, communications and creative writing.
Developing research areas in creative and immersive technologies, such as virtual reality and augmented reality, are driving innovative research forward. We cover the range of the design process from inception through prototyping, to implementation and user experience and usability. Working with private and third sector industries, Solent focuses on research areas such as marketing, the ‘visitor economy’, SME partnerships, international economic development and innovation, cyber-crime. A particular focus is social policy in relation to employment and diversity in areas ranging from maritime and seafarers, to music and culture. Solent University has emerged as a leading provider of academic programmes relating to the study of sport and wellbeing; these programmes are informed by cutting-edge research in areas such as sports science, sports development, the sociology of sport, psychology and wellbeing, social care. A focus of current research is. Research in sports science focuses on strength and conditioning, the physiological basis of human performance in a range of sub-elite and elite sporting environments, the psychology of the coaching process.
The University is recognised as one of the leading centres for football-based research. One of the key research strengths of Solent has been in maritime, with its long history and association with shipping and seafarer training through Warsash Maritime Academy, now the Warsash School of Maritime Science and Engineering; the focus is on applied research and innovation that makes a real impact on industry, including a specific focus on maritime education and training, employment and safety, welfare. We have a developing area of research relating to sustainability and resilience, including environmental accounting, life cycle assessment. Other areas of research include additive manufacturing.
Worshipful Company of Information Technologists
The Worshipful Company of Information Technologists known as the Information Technologists' Company, is one of the livery companies of the City of London. The company was granted livery status by the Court of Aldermen on 7 January 1992, becoming the 100th livery company, it received its Royal Charter on 17 June 2010 from Prince Edward. The company has over 800 members – all or senior practitioners in the information technology industry; the Information Technologists' Company is unusual for a'modern' livery company in that it has its own hall. The hall is located on Bartholomew Close, near to Barbican tube station, was bought thanks to the generosity of Dame Stephanie Shirley and others. Prominent members of the company include Tim Berners-Lee, Vint Cerf, Sherry Coutu, Bill Gates, Tom Ilube, Mike Lynch, Ken Olisa, David Wootton, Dame Stephanie Shirley CH and several past Presidents of BCS, The Chartered Institute for IT, including Dame Stephanie; the company ranks 100th in the order of precedence for the City livery companies.
Its motto is Cito, meaning'swiftly' in Latin, a word which incorporates the initials of the Company of Information Technologists. The company is a member of the Financial Services Group of Livery Companies, the other eleven members of which are the Chartered Accountants, Arbitrators, International Bankers, Chartered Secretaries and Administrators, Solicitors, Management Consultants, Tax Advisers, World Traders; the company has a significant charitable and educational programme which uses the expertise and networks of its members, it is involved in a range of activities to promote the information technology profession. In 2012 their clerk Mike Jenkins described the company's purpose as "trade, charity and fellowship"; the company has a number of panels. It is unique amongst Livery Companies in having an Ethical and Spiritual Development Panel, which considers such topics as the ethical and spiritual implications of the Internet – running colloquia on that topic in the House of Lords as far back as 1997.
Getting the maximum benefit from IT is now a pre-requisite, not just for commercial organisations but for the charity sector. The company works with a wide range of non-profit organisations with the aim of helping them to gain the maximum benefit from their IT. Members give their expertise to provide pro-bono IT advice. In addition, iT4Communities is the national IT volunteering programme, introducing volunteer IT professionals to charities needing IT help and support. IT4C was set up by the Worshipful Company in 2002 and since has registered over 5,000 volunteers and more than 2,500 charities. IT4C has delivered over £3 million worth of support to the charity sector thanks to the work of the dedicated volunteer IT professionals. For hundreds of years, livery companies have supported schools in London and across the United Kingdom; the Worshipful Company of Information Technologists has a partnership with Lilian Baylis Technology School in Lambeth. Previous projects include HOLNET, now incorporated into the London Grid for Learning.
In 2011, together with the Worshipful Company of Mercers, they opened Hammersmith Academy, a new academy school specialising in IT. With members coming from all sectors of the IT field, the company can provide a neutral meeting ground for discussion of issues that are central to both the profession and the City of London, it runs a Journeyman Scheme which supports young IT professionals in the early stages of their career. The company is affiliated with the Royal Corps of the Joint Forces Cyber Group, it is affiliated with 46F Squadron, Air Training Corps, Beckenham and Penge Sea Cadets. Worshipful Company of Information Technologists website Facebook page of the Worshipful Company of Information Technologists Twitter account of the Worshipful Company of Information Technologists
Order of the Companions of Honour
The Order of the Companions of Honour is an order of the Commonwealth realms. It was founded on 4 June 1917 by King George V as a reward for outstanding achievements and is "conferred upon a limited number of persons for whom this special distinction seems to be the most appropriate form of recognition, constituting an honour disassociated either from the acceptance of title or the classification of merit."Founded on the same date as the Order of the British Empire, it is sometimes regarded as the junior order to the Order of Merit. Now described as "awarded for having a major contribution to the arts, medicine, or government lasting over a long period of time", the first recipients, were all decorated for "services in connection with the war" and were listed in The London Gazette The Chapel Royal at Hampton Court is now the Chapel of the Order; the order consists of a maximum 65 members. Additionally, foreigners or Commonwealth citizens from outside the realms may be added as honorary members.
Membership confers no title or precedence, but those inducted into the single-class order are entitled to use the post-nominal letters CH. Appointments can be made on the advice of Commonwealth realm prime ministers. For Canadians, the advice to the Sovereign can come from a variety of officials; the order was limited to 50 ordinary members, but in 1943 it was enlarged to 65, with a quota of 45 members for the United Kingdom, seven for Australia, two each for New Zealand and South Africa, 9 for India and the other British colonies. The quota numbers were altered in 1970 to 47 for the United Kingdom, 7 for Australia, 2 for New Zealand, 9 for other Commonwealth realms; the quota was adjusted again in 1975 by adding 2 places to the New Zealand quota and reducing the 9 for the other countries to 7. While still able to nominate candidates to the Order, Australia has stopped the allocation of this award to their citizens in preference to its national awards. Margaret MacMillan, a Canadian historian, was given the award in 2017.
Dame Kiri Te Kanawa, a New Zealand soprano, was given the award in 2018. The insignia of the order is in the form of an oval medallion, surmounted by an imperial crown, with a rectangular panel within, depicting on it an oak tree, a shield with the Royal Arms of the United Kingdom hanging from one branch, and, on the left, a mounted knight in armour; the insignia's blue border bears in gold letters the motto IN ACTION FAITHFUL AND IN HONOUR CLEAR, Alexander Pope's description in his Epistle to Mr Addison of James Craggs used on Craggs' monument in Westminster Abbey. Men wear women on a bow at the left shoulder. Sovereign Queen Elizabeth II List of Members of the Order of the Companions of Honour List of honorary British knights and dames List of people who have declined a British honour
Dortmund is, with a population of 586,600, the third largest city of Germany's most populous federal state of North Rhine-Westphalia after Cologne and Düsseldorf, Germany's eighth largest city. It is the largest city of the Ruhr, Germany's largest urban area with some 5.1 million inhabitants, as well as the largest city of Westphalia. On the Emscher and Ruhr rivers, it lies in the Rhine-Ruhr Metropolitan Region and is considered the administrative and cultural centre of the eastern Ruhr. Founded around 882, Dortmund became an Imperial Free City. Throughout the 13th to 14th centuries, it was the "chief city" of the Rhine, the Netherlands Circle of the Hanseatic League. During the Thirty Years' War, the city was destroyed and decreased in significance until the onset of industrialization; the city became one of Germany's most important coal and beer centres. Dortmund was one of the most bombed cities in Germany during World War II; the devastating bombing raids of 12 March 1945 destroyed 98% of buildings in the inner city center.
These bombing raids, with more than 1,110 aircraft, hold the record to a single target in World War II. The region has adapted since the collapse of its century-long steel and coal industries and shifted to high-technology biomedical technology, micro systems technology and services. In 2009, Dortmund was classified as a Node city in the Innovation Cities Index published by 2thinknow and is the most sustainable and digital city in Germany. Dortmund is home to many cultural and educational institutions, including the Technical University of Dortmund and Dortmund University of Applied Sciences and Arts, International School of Management and other educational and administrative facilities with over 49,000 students, many museums, such as Museum Ostwall, Museum of Art and Cultural History, German Football Museum, as well as theatres and music venues like the Konzerthaus or the Opera House of Dortmund; the city is known as Westphalia's "green metropolis". Nearly half the municipal territory consists of waterways, woodland and green spaces with spacious parks such as Westfalenpark and Rombergpark.
This stands in a stark contrast with nearly a hundred years of extensive coal mining and steel milling in the past. Dortmund is home to Ballspielverein Borussia 09 e. V. Dortmund known as Borussia Dortmund, a successful club in German football; the Sigiburg was a Saxon hillfort in the South of present-day Dortmund, overlooking the River Ruhr near its confluence with the River Lenne. The ruins of the Hohensyburg castle now stand on the site of the Sigiburg; the hillfort was raised ca. 700 by Westphalian Saxons. During the Saxon Wars, it was taken by the Franks under Charlemagne in 772, retaken by the Saxons in 774, taken again and refortified by Charlemagne in 775. Archaeological evidence suggests the Sigiburg site was occupied in the Neolithic era; the first time Dortmund was mentioned in official documents was around 882 as Throtmanni – In throtmanni liber homo arnold viii den nob soluit. In 1005 the "Ecclesiastical council" and in 1016 the"Imperial diet" meets in Dortmund. After it was destroyed by a fire, the Holy Roman Emperor Frederick I had the town rebuilt in 1152 and resided there for two years.
In 1267 St. Mary's Church and three years in 1270 St. Reinold's Church first mentioned; the combination of crossroad, market place, administrative centre – town hall, made Dortmund an important centre in Westphalia. It became an Imperial Free City and one of the first cities in Europe with an official Brewing right in 1293. Throughout the 13th to 14th centuries, it was the "chief city" of the Rhine, the Netherlands Circle of the Hanseatic League. After 1320, the city appeared in writing as "Dorpmunde". In the years leading up to 1344, the English King borrowed money from well-heeled Dortmund merchant families Berswordt and Klepping, offering the regal crown as security. In 1388, Count von Mark joined forces with the Archbishop of Cologne and issued declarations of a feud against the town. Following a major siege lasting 18 months, peace negotiations took place and Dortmund emerged victorious. In 1400 the seat of the first Vehmic court was in Dortmund, in a square between two linden trees, one of, known as the Femelinde.
With the growing influence of Cologne during the 15th century, the seat was moved to Arnsberg in 1437. After Cologne was excluded after the Anglo-Hanseatic War, Dortmund was made capital of the Rhine-Westphalian and Netherlands Circle; this favors the founding of one of the oldest schools in Europe in 1543 - Stadtgymnasium Dortmund. The 1661 earthquake made the Reinoldikirche collapse. With the Reichsdeputationshauptschluss resolution in 1803, Dortmund was added to the Principality of Nassau-Orange-Fulda, with as a result that it was no longer a free imperial city. William V, Prince of Orange-Nassau did not want stolen areas and therefore let his son Prince Willem Frederik take possession of the city and the principality; this prince held its entry on 30 June 1806, as such the County of Dortmund became part of the principality. On 12 July 1806, most of the Nassau principalities were deprived of their sovereign rights by means of the Rhine treaty. In October of the same year, the County of Dortmund was occupied by French troops and was added to the Grand Duchy of Berg on 1 March 1808.
It is the capital of the Ruhr department. In 1808 Dortmund becomes capital of French satellite Ruhr. At the C
University of Cambridge
The University of Cambridge is a collegiate public research university in Cambridge, United Kingdom. Founded in 1209 and granted a Royal Charter by King Henry III in 1231, Cambridge is the second-oldest university in the English-speaking world and the world's fourth-oldest surviving university; the university grew out of an association of scholars who left the University of Oxford after a dispute with the townspeople. The two'ancient universities' share many common features and are referred to jointly as'Oxbridge'; the history and influence of the University of Cambridge has made it one of the most prestigious universities in the world. Cambridge is formed from a variety of institutions which include 31 constituent Colleges and over 100 academic departments organised into six schools. Cambridge University Press, a department of the university, is the world's oldest publishing house and the second-largest university press in the world; the university operates eight cultural and scientific museums, including the Fitzwilliam Museum, as well as a botanic garden.
Cambridge's libraries hold a total of around 15 million books, eight million of which are in Cambridge University Library, a legal deposit library. In the fiscal year ending 31 July 2018, the university had a total income of £1.965 billion, of which £515.5 million was from research grants and contracts. In the financial year ending 2017, the central university and colleges had combined net assets of around £11.8 billion, the largest of any university in the country. However, the true extent of Cambridge's wealth is much higher as many colleges hold their historic main sites, which date as far back as the 13th century, at depreceated valuations. Furthermore, many of the wealthiest colleges do not account for “heritage assets” such as works of art, libraries or artefacts, whose value many college accounts describe as “immaterial”; the university is linked with the development of the high-tech business cluster known as'Silicon Fen'. It is a member of numerous associations and forms part of the'golden triangle' of English universities and Cambridge University Health Partners, an academic health science centre.
As of 2018, Cambridge is the top-ranked university in the United Kingdom according to all major league tables. As of September 2017, Cambridge is ranked the world's second best university by the Times Higher Education World University Rankings, is ranked 3rd worldwide by Academic Ranking of World Universities, 6th by QS, 7th by US News. According to the Times Higher Education ranking, no other institution in the world ranks in the top 10 for as many subjects; the university has educated many notable alumni, including eminent mathematicians, politicians, philosophers, writers and foreign Heads of State. As of March 2019, 118 Nobel Laureates, 11 Fields Medalists, 7 Turing Award winners and 15 British Prime Ministers have been affiliated with Cambridge as students, faculty or research staff. By the late 12th century, the Cambridge area had a scholarly and ecclesiastical reputation, due to monks from the nearby bishopric church of Ely. However, it was an incident at Oxford, most to have led to the establishment of the university: two Oxford scholars were hanged by the town authorities for the death of a woman, without consulting the ecclesiastical authorities, who would take precedence in such a case, but were at that time in conflict with King John.
The University of Oxford went into suspension in protest, most scholars moved to cities such as Paris and Cambridge. After the University of Oxford reformed several years enough scholars remained in Cambridge to form the nucleus of the new university. In order to claim precedence, it is common for Cambridge to trace its founding to the 1231 charter from King Henry III granting it the right to discipline its own members and an exemption from some taxes. A bull in 1233 from Pope Gregory IX gave graduates from Cambridge the right to teach "everywhere in Christendom". After Cambridge was described as a studium generale in a letter from Pope Nicholas IV in 1290, confirmed as such in a bull by Pope John XXII in 1318, it became common for researchers from other European medieval universities to visit Cambridge to study or to give lecture courses; the colleges at the University of Cambridge were an incidental feature of the system. No college is as old as the university itself; the colleges were endowed fellowships of scholars.
There were institutions without endowments, called hostels. The hostels were absorbed by the colleges over the centuries, but they have left some traces, such as the name of Garret Hostel Lane. Hugh Balsham, Bishop of Ely, founded Peterhouse, Cambridge's first college, in 1284. Many colleges were founded during the 14th and 15th centuries, but colleges continued to be established until modern times, although there was a gap of 204 years between the founding of Sidney Sussex in 1596 and that of Downing in 1800; the most established college is Robinson, built in the late 1970s. However, Homerton College only achieved full university college status in March 2010, making it the newest full college. In medieval times, many colleges were founded so that their members would pray for the souls of the founders, were associated with chapels or abbeys; the colleges' focus changed in 1536 with the Dissolution of the Monasteries. King Henry VIII ordered the university to disband its Faculty of Canon Law and to stop teaching "scholastic philosophy".
In response, colleges changed
Freedom of the City of London
The granting of the Honorary Freedom of the City of London is rare and awarded today only to Royalty, Heads of State, or figures of genuine global standing. It is the greatest honour, in the power of the City of London to bestow, takes place in Guildhall in the presence of the Common Council and the Lord Mayor and Aldermen, along with invited guests; the most recent recipient after a gap of some eleven years was Archbishop Desmond Tutu, with the ceremony taking place at Mansion House on 25 November 2013. In 1996 Nelson Mandela, as President of South Africa, received the same honour; the presentation on such occasions is made by the Chamberlain of London, is followed by a banquet at Guildhall or Mansion House. The first personage to be so honoured was William Pitt the Elder in 1757. For many years it was the custom to present the Freedom in specially commissioned and unique gold or silver caskets, the design of, inspired by the background and the achievements of the individual to which it was presented.
More normal today would be to present the honour in the form of a scroll in an inscribed box. Whilst the Honorary Freedom is indeed a recognition of lifetime achievement or high international standing, the Freedom of the City of London is open to a much wider section of society, include many who have achieved success, recognition or celebrity in their chosen field. Whilst undoubtedly a privilege, strict instructions are given that the Freedom of the City of London should not be presented to others as being an honour or award; the Freedom of the City of London can be gained through membership of a livery company or by direct application supported by a suitably qualified proposer and seconder. About 1800 Freemen are admitted each year by the Clerk to the Chamberlain of the City of London at a simple but formal ceremony at Guildhall to which friends and family can accompany. A certificate is presented. There is a long-standing tradition of the City admitting women to the Freedom. Although nowadays called Freemen as well, the correct way of referring to them is: Free Sisters.
The mixed list below contains just some of the names of people who have received the Freedom or Honorary Freedom over the years: Peter Ackroyd George Arthur Robert Baden-Powell Gerard Francis Claude Basset OBE, MS, MW, MBA, OIV Raymond Baxter David Beatty, 1st Earl Beatty Sylvie Bermann Sir Tim Berners-Lee Edward Berry William Booth Robert Borden Louis Botha Bartholomew Broadbent James Brooke Arnold Brown Angela Burdett-Coutts. She was the first woman to be awarded the honorary Freedom. Noel Byrne - A dedicated servant to the City and its people. Michael Caine Roy Chadwick Austen Chamberlain Joseph Chamberlain Datu Dr Cheong Ming Lam Jimmy Choo Imran Ahmed Chowdhury Winston Churchill Shaw Clifton Sir Alexander Cockburn, 12th Baronet Joan Collins Alastair Cook Frederick Cook Tom Cox Crista Cullen Nigel Cumberland Randall Davidson Brian Dear Dame Judi Dench Princess Diana Benjamin Disraeli Plácido Domingo Alexander Downer, Sr. Robin Dunster Xohan Duran Dwight D. Eisenhower Massimo Ellul Morgan Freeman (awarded on 12 November 2014 Stephen Fry Giuseppe Garibaldi Robert Gascoyne-Cecil, 3rd Marquess of Salisbury Bill Gates Bob Geldof George, Duke of Cambridge, Prince Ron Goodwin Ulysses S. Grant Alan Greenspan Albert Grey, 4th Earl Grey Otto von Habsburg Liam Hackett Douglas Haig, 1st Earl Haig George Helon, JP Julia Houghton Paul Humphreys Marjorie Jackson-Nelson Edward Jenner Stephen Jolly Digby Jones Salar Jung I Teriy Keys Herbert Kitchener, 1st Earl Kitchener Helmut Kohl.
Lee Kuan Yew Wilfrid Laurier Lance Corporal Joshua Leakey, VC Lasse Lehtinen Annie Lennox Ferdinand de Lesseps Damian Lewis William Lidderdale Charles Lindbergh David Lloyd George Frank Marshall, Baron Marshall of Leeds Francis Leopold McClintock Ian McKellen Nelson Mandela Renato Martino Alfred Milner, 1st Viscount Milner Ed Mirvish Prince David Bagration of Mukhrani, Head of the Royal House of Georgia. Cormac Mur