Yahoo Web Search

  1. Indonesian mass killings of 1965–66 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Indonesian_genocide

    May 24, 2021 · The Indonesian mass killings of 1965–66 (Indonesian genocide,: 4 Indonesian Communist Purge, Indonesian politicide) (Indonesian: Pembunuhan Massal Indonesia & Pembersihan G.30.S/PKI) were large-scale killings and civil unrest that occurred in Indonesia over several months, targeting Communist Party of Indonesia (PKI) party members, Communist sympathisers, Gerwani women, ethnic Javanese ...

    • 500,000 to 1,200,000
    • Indonesia
  2. Shrewsbury - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Shewsbury

    Shrewsbury (/ ˈ ʃ r oʊ z b r i / SHROHZ-bree, / ˈ ʃ r uː z-/ SHROOZ-) is a large market town and the county town of Shropshire, England.The town is situated on the River Severn, 150 miles (240 km) north-west of London, and the 2011 census recorded a population of 71,715.

    • United Kingdom
    • England
  3. Indonesian National Revolution - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Indonesian_revolution

    May 31, 2021 · The Indonesian National Revolution, or Indonesian War of Independence, was an armed conflict and diplomatic struggle between the Republic of Indonesia and the Dutch Empire and an internal social revolution during postwar and postcolonial Indonesia. It took place between Indonesia's declaration of independence in 1945 and the Netherlands ...

  4. Pontic Greeks - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Pontic_Greeks

    4 days ago · The Pontic Greeks (Greek: Πόντιοι, romanized: Póndii or Ελληνοπόντιοι, romanized: Ellinopóndii; Turkish: Pontus Rumları or Karadeniz Rumları, Georgian: პონტოელი ბერძნები, romanized: P’ont’oeli Berdznebi) are an ethnically Greek group who traditionally lived in the region of Pontus, on the shores of the Black Sea and in the Pontic ...

  5. Economy of Vietnam - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Economy_of_Vietnam

    5 days ago · Economy of Vietnam. All values, unless otherwise stated, are in US dollars. The economy of Vietnam is a socialist-oriented market economy, which is the 36th -largest in the world as measured by nominal gross domestic product (GDP) and 23rd -largest in the world as measured by purchasing power parity (PPP).

  6. South African Airways - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › South_African_Airline

    South African Airways is the state-owned flag carrier airline of South Africa. Headquartered in Airways Park at O. R. Tambo International Airport in Johannesburg, the airline operated a hub-and-spoke network, linking over 40 local and international destinations across Africa, Asia, Europe, North America, South America, and Oceania.

  7. Fez, Morocco - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Prefecture_of_Fez

    Fez or Fas was derived from the Arabic word فأس Faʾs which means pickaxe. Legends say Idris I of Morocco used a silver and gold pickaxe to create the lines of the city. During the rule of the Idrisid dynasty, Fez consisted of two cities: Fas, founded by Idris I, and al-ʿĀliyá, founded by his son, Idris II.

  8. Banten Sultanate — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Banten_Sultanate
    • Formation
    • Growth
    • Decline
    • Economy
    • Religion
    • Culture
    • List of Sultans of Banten
    • See Also
    • References

    Be­fore 1526 CE, a set­tle­ment called Ban­ten was sit­u­ated about ten kilo­me­tres in­land from the coast on the Ciban­ten River, in the area which is today oc­cu­pied by the south­ern sub­urbs of the town of Serang. It was known as Ban­ten Gi­rang, mean­ing "Upper Ban­ten" owing to its location.:12 This town was a na­tive Hindu Sun­danese prin­ci­pal­ity that be­longed to the King­dom of Sunda. Pre­vi­ously the Cire­bon set­tle­ment was founded in 1445 by prince Cakrabuana, also known as raden (lord) Walangsungsang. Sunan Gu­nung­jati (Sharif Hi­day­at­ul­lah) was an "ulama", an ed­u­cated class of Mus­lim legal schol­ars. He was ed­u­cated in the Mid­dle East, and was the grand­son of King of Sunda Sri Baduga Ma­haraja, also known as Prabu Sili­wangi. In the early 16th cen­tury, Gu­nung­jati ar­rived in the town of Ban­ten Gi­rang with the in­ten­tion of spread­ing the word of Islam in this still Hindu-dom­i­nated area. Sharif Hi­day­at­ul­lah be­come the tu­meng­gung (mar­quess...

    The first sultan, Hasanuddin

    Ob­vi­ously from the be­gin­ning for his own ben­e­fit Hasanud­din's in­ten­tion was to re­vive the for­tunes of the an­cient king­dom of Sunda — the rice and spice trade, es­pe­cially pep­per. One of his ear­li­est de­ci­sions was to travel to south­ern Suma­tra (today Lam­pung province), which had tra­di­tion­ally be­longed to the king­dom of Sunda, and from which the bulk of the pep­per sold in the Sun­danese re­gion came. He was keen to as­sure him­self of the loy­alty of these agri­cul­t...

    Maulana Yusuf and a crisis of succession

    After the death of Hasanud­din in 1570 at some sev­enty years of age, Maulana Yusuf as­cended to the throne when he was about 40 years of age. He was al­ready an ex­pe­ri­enced ruler as co-sov­er­eign with his late fa­ther. Dur­ing Yusuf's reign, his younger brother Pangeran Japara re­turned from Jepara in Cen­tral Java. The name of this prince de­scribes that he had spend his life in Jepara, the late king Hasanud­din has en­trusted his younger son under the care of Queen Kalinya­matof Jepara...

    Muhammad and the Palembang campaign

    Prince Muham­mad as­cended to the throne in 1580 when he was 9 years of age. Dur­ing the reign of the young king, Ban­ten con­tin­ued to flour­ish as mer­chants en­joyed rel­a­tive free­dom in trade. Pep­per re­mained Ban­ten's top ex­port com­mod­ity. How­ever, the wealth was gen­er­ated by large num­bers of mer­chants from the ports of the In­dian Ocean and South China Sea that was flock­ing to Ban­ten. The in­flux of traders filled the tax in­come of Ban­ten's trea­sury. Feel­ing con­fi­de...

    After con­flict with the Dutch over the pep­per trade in 1619, the Dutch East India Com­pany Gov­er­nor-Gen­eral Jan Pieter­szoon Coen took the port of Jayakarta from Ban­ten. He founded Batavia(now Jakarta) on the ruins of this Ja­vanese town, which be­came the cen­tre of VOC op­er­a­tion and a se­ri­ous rival for Ban­ten, later con­tribut­ing to its de­cline. Dur­ing the mid­dle of 17th cen­tury sev­eral con­flicts be­tween Ban­ten and the Dutch in Batavia, just 60 miles sep­a­rated along the north­ern coast of Java, occurred.

    The sul­tanate's econ­omy was built mainly upon its most im­por­tant com­mod­ity; pep­per, thus its in­ter­na­tional trade was mainly con­sists of this prod­uct. At least since the 13th cen­tury, the Chi­nese record Zhu Fan Zhi men­tioned that area of both sides of Sunda Strait with its main port of Sin-t'o(Sunda) – which prob­a­bly refer to the port of Ban­ten, was fa­mous as the pro­ducer of ex­cel­lent pep­per. It was one of the main com­mod­ity of its pre­de­ces­sor, the an­cient King­dom of Sunda; and the Mus­lim Ban­ten was sim­ply took over the es­tab­lished pep­per trade of its Hindu pre­de­ces­sor. In­deed, it was pep­per that at­tracted for­eign traders to Ban­ten; from Chi­nese, Moors, to Por­tuguese, Dutch, Eng­lish and Dan­ish mer­chants has es­tab­lished their ex­port-im­port busi­ness in the port city. Traders com­ing from China, India, Turkey, Por­tu­gal, Eng­land, Den­mark and the Nether­lands were fre­quent vis­i­tors to the Ban­ten har­bour. Spices, silk, Chi­nese...

    The de­sire to spread the faith of Islam was pos­si­bly one of the main rea­son be­hind Demak's de­ci­sion to cap­ture Ban­ten in 1527, and sup­plant the an­cient Hindu Sunda King­dom with a new Is­lamic kingdom.:24 Al­though, a more prag­matic rea­son was more pos­si­ble; a geopo­lit­i­cal move to pre­vent Mus­lim's rival; the Catholic Chris­t­ian Por­tuguese in Malacca to ever es­tab­lished their base in Java. The role of Mus­lim pros­e­ly­tiz­ers that tar­geted the rul­ing class was also an in­stru­men­tal ac­tion that con­tributed to the spread of Islam in In­done­sian arch­i­pel­agoaround the 15th cen­tury. At that time, Islam also ben­e­fited as being the pre­dom­i­nant faith of the Asian mer­chant class, that es­tab­lished their trad­ing net­work from the coasts of Ara­bia, India, all the way to In­done­sia. How­ever, to sug­gest that Islam spread within West­ern Java as a en­tirely peace­ful process is in­ac­cu­rate as the cap­ture of Ban­ten Gi­rang, Kalapa, and later Pa­ja...

    At­test­ing to Ban­tam's renown in Eu­rope is Henry Field­ing's play The Au­thor's Farceat whose con­clu­sion the pro­tag­o­nist's prob­lems are neatly solved when he is sud­denly in­formed that he is "The Prince of Ban­tam", and that as the old "King of Ban­tam" has died he is to in­herit the throne. Field­ing and his Lon­don au­di­ence clearly con­ceived of "Ban­tam" as a pros­per­ous coun­try of which it was a great for­tune to be­come the monarch.

    Syarif Hidayatullah or Sunan Gunung Jati from Sultanate of Cirebon
    Sultan Maulana Muhammad or Prince Sedangrana1585 - 1596
    Guillot, Claude (1990). The Sultanate of Banten. Gramedia Book Publishing Division. ISBN 9789794039229.
    Guillot, Claude (2008). Banten, Sejarah dan Peradaban (Abad X - XVII) (in Indonesian). Kepustakaan Populer Gramedia. ISBN 9789799101440.
    Sumber-sumber asli sejarah Jakarta, Jilid I: Dokumen-dokumen sejarah Jakarta sampai dengan akhir abad ke-16.
    Zahorka, Herwig (20 May 2007). The Sunda Kingdom of West Java From Tarumanagara to Pakuan Pajajaran with the Royal Center of Bogor. Jakarta: Yayasan Cipta Loka Caraka.
  9. Achieve Net-Zero Aging with Dr. Eric Braverman - Netconcepts

    www.netconcepts.com › podcast › achieve-net-zero

    May 28, 2021 · You’re only as young as your oldest part. This is why it’s vitally important to ensure that all of your body is functioning at optimum levels instead of focusing on just one organ or system. This extends all the way from the obvious systems, such as the digestive and coronary systems, to the less-obviously important parts of the body, which includes surprising parts like the nose ...

  10. Tim Clark: Emirates will refuse B777X delivery if not per ...

    www.airliners.net › forum › viewtopic

    May 28, 2021 · However, when Airbus terminated the A380 programme in February 2019, Emirates reduced their outstanding order for 53 A380s to 14 while, at the same time, agreeing to buy 40 A350-900s and 30 A330-900s -- with that MoU being further reduced to "just" 50 firm orders for the A350-900 placed at the 2019 Dubai Air Show.

  11. People also search for