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   1. 01-10-2011, 06:54 AM #1


           Moderator BizHat MOD
Join Date
Nov 2009

  World's famous personalities ... know this person

      Adolf Hitler

      Adolf Hitler was leader of Germany during the Third Reich (1933 –
      1945) and the primary instigator of both the Second World War in
      Europe and the mass execution of millions of people deemed to be
      “enemies” or inferior to the Aryan ideal. Born: April 20, 1889, died:
      April 30, 1945

      Adolf Hitler’s Childhood:
      Adolf Hitler was born in Braunau am Inn, Austria, on April 20th 1889 to
      Alois Hitler (who, as an illegitimate child, had previously used his
      mother’s name of Schickelgruber) and Klara Poelzl. A moody child, he
      grew hostile towards his father, especially once the latter had retired and
      the family had moved to Linz. Alois died in 1903 but left money to take
      care of the family. Hitler was close to his mother, who was highly
      indulgent of Hitler, and he was deeply affected when she died in 1908.
      He left school at 16 in 1905, intending to become a painter.
Adolf Hitler and the First World War:

Hitler moved to Munich in 1913 and avoided Austrian military service in
early 1914 by virtue of being unfit. However, when the First World War
broke out in 1914 he joined the 16th Bavarian Infantry Regiment,
serving throughout the war. He proved to be an able and brave soldier as
a dispatch runner, winning the Iron Cross (First Class) on two occasions.
He was also wounded twice, and four weeks before the war ended
suffered a gas attack which temporarily blinded and hospitalised him. It
was here he learnt of Germany’s surrender, which he took as a betrayal.
He especially hated the Treaty of Versailles.

Adolf Hitler as Politician:
After the Beer-Hall Putsch Hitler resolved to seek power through
subverting the Weimar government system, and he carefully rebuilt the
NSDAP, or Nazi, party, allying with future key figures like Goering and
propaganda mastermind Goebbels. Over time he expanded the party’s
support, partly by exploiting fears of socialists and partly by appealing to
everyone who felt their economic livelihood threatened by the
depression of the 1930s, until he had the ears of big business, the press
and the middle classes. Nazi votes jumped to 107 seats in the Reichstag
in 1930.

Hitler and History
Hitler will forever be remembered for starting the Second World War,
the most costly conflict in world history, thanks to his desire to expand
          Germany’s borders through force. He will equally be remembered for his
          dreams of racial purity, which prompted him to order the execution of
          millions of people, perhaps as high as eleven million. Although every
          arm of German bureaucracy was turned to pursuing the executions,
          Hitler was the chief driving force.

          Keywords: Adolf Hitler, Hitler's history, world's famous persons, second world war, first world
          war,leader or Germany

          Last edited by sherlyk; 01-11-2011 at 04:37 AM.

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2. 01-11-2011, 03:08 AM #2


     Junior Member BizHat Newbie

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          Although I do not know what that means, but I still hope to learn from learning

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3. 01-11-2011, 06:54 AM #3

  Moderator BizHat MOD

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Nov 2009

  Charlie Chaplin

      Charles Spencer Chaplin was born on 16 April 1889, in East Street,
      Walworth, London, England. His parents were both entertainers in the
      music hall tradition; his father, Charles Spencer Chaplin Sr, was a
      vocalist and an actor and his mother, Hannah Chaplin, a singer and an
      actress. They separated before Charlie was three. He learned singing
      from his parents. The 1891 census shows that his mother lived with
      Charlie and his older half-brother Sydney on Barlow Street, Walworth.

      As a small child, Chaplin also lived with his mother in various addresses
      in and around Kennington Road in Lambeth, including 3 Pownall
      Terrace, Chester Street and 39 Methley Street. His mother and maternal
      grandmother were from the Smith family of Romanichals, a fact of
      which he was extremely proud, though he described it in his
      autobiography as “the skeleton in our family cupboard”.Chaplin’s father,
      Charles Chaplin Sr., was an alcoholic and had little contact with his son,
though Chaplin and his half-brother briefly lived with their father and his
mistress, Louise, at 287 Kennington Road where a plaque now
commemorates the fact. The half-brothers lived there while their
mentally ill mother lived at Cane Hill Asylum at Coulsdon. Chaplin’s
father’s mistress sent the boy to Archbishop Temples Boys School. His
father died of cirrhosis of the liver when Charlie was twelve in 1901. As
of the 1901 Census, Charles resided at 94 Ferndale Road, Lambeth, as
part of a troupe of young male dancers, The EightLancashire Lads ,
managed by a William Jackson.

A larynx condition ended the singing career of Chaplin’s mother.
Hannah’s first crisis came in 1894 when she was performing at The
Canteen, a theatre in Aldershot. The theatre was mainly frequented by
rioters and soldiers. Hannah was injured by the objects the audience
threw at her and she was booed off the stage. Backstage, she cried and
argued with her manager. Meanwhile, the five-year old Chaplin went on
stage alone and sang a well-known tune at that time, “Jack Jones”.

After Chaplin’s mother (who went by the stage name Lilly Harley ) was
again admitted to the Cane Hill Asylum, her son was left in the
workhouse at Lambeth in south London, moving after several weeks to
the Central London District School for paupers in Hanwell. The young
Chaplin brothers forged a close relationship in order to survive. They
gravitated to the Music Hall while still very young, and both of them
proved to have considerable natural stage talent. Chaplin’s early years of
desperate poverty were a great influence on his characters. Themes in his
films in later years would re-visit the scenes of his childhood deprivation
in Lambeth.

Chaplin’s mother died in 1928 in Glendale, California, seven years after
having been brought to the U.S. by her sons. Unknown to Charlie and
Sydney until years later, they had a half-brother through their mother.
The boy, Wheeler Dryden (1892–1957), was raised abroad by his father
but later connected with the rest of the family and went to work for
Chaplin at his Hollywood studio.


Hetty Kelly was Chaplin’s first love, a dancer with whom he instantly
fell in love when she was fifteen and almost married when he was
nineteen, in 1908.It is said Chaplin fell madly in love with her and asked
her to marry him. When she refused, Chaplin suggested it would be best
if they did not see each other again; he was reportedly crushed when she
agreed. Years later, her memory would remain an obsession with
Chaplin. He was devastated in 1921 when he learned that she had died of
influenza during the 1918 flu pandemic.

- Edna Purviance was Chaplin’s first major leading lady after Mabel
Normand. Purviance and Chaplin were involved in a close romantic
relationship during the production of his Essanay and Mutual films in
1916–1917. The romance seems to have ended by 1918, and Chaplin’s
marriage to Mildred Harris in late 1918 ended any possibility of
reconciliation. Purviance would continue as leading lady in Chaplin’s
films until 1923, and would remain on Chaplin’s payroll until her death
in 1958. She and Chaplin spoke warmly of one another for the rest of
their lives.

Oona O’Neill: During Chaplin’s legal trouble over the Barry affair, he
met O’Neill, daughter of Eugene O’Neill, and married her on 16 June
1943. He was fifty-four; she had just turned eighteen. The marriage
produced eight children; their last child, Christopher, was born when
Chaplin was 73 years old. Oona survived Chaplin by fourteen years, and
died from pancreatic cancer in 1991.


Chaplin’s robust health began to slowly fail in the late 1960s, after the
completion of his final film A Countess from Hong Kong, and more
rapidly after he received his Academy Award in 1972. By 1977, he had
difficulty communicating, and was using a wheelchair. Chaplin died in
his sleep in Vevey, Switzerland on Christmas Day 1977.

Chaplin was interred in Corsier-Sur-Vevey Cemetery, Vaud,
Switzerland. On 1 March 1978, his corpse was stolen by a small group
of Swiss mechanics in an attempt to extort money from his family.The
plot failed, the robbers were captured, and the corpse was recovered
         eleven weeks later near Lake Geneva. His body was reburied under 6
         feet (1.8 m) of concrete to prevent further attempts.

         Keywords: Charlie Chaplin, Charlie Chaplin,s history, world,s famous persons

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4. 01-12-2011, 05:17 AM #4


     Moderator BizHat MOD

   Join Date
   Nov 2009

     Bruce Lee
The biography and story of Bruce Lee began on November 27, 1940 in
San Francisco, California. He was born Lee Jun Fan, the fourth child of a
Chinese father named Lee Hoi-Chuen and a mother of Chinese and
German ancestry named Grace.

Personal Life:
Bruce Lee married Linda Emery in 1964. They had two children
together: Brandon Lee and Shannon. Unfortunately, his son, also an
actor, was fatally shot in 1993 while on the set of The Crow by a gun
that supposedly had blanks in it.

The Early Life of Bruce Lee:

Lee’s father was a Hong Kong opera singer who was on tour in San
Franciso when he was born, making Lee a U.S. citizen. Three months
later, the family returned to Hong Kong, which was occupied by the
Japanese at the time.

When Lee was 12 years old, he enrolled in La Salle College (a high
school) and later took up at St. Francis Xavier’s College (another high

The Kung Fu Background of Bruce Lee:

Lee’s father, Lee Hoi-Cheun, was his first martial arts instructor,
teaching the Wu style of Tai Chi Chuan to him early on. After taking up
with a Hong Kong street gang 1954, Lee began to feel the need to
improve his fighting. Thus, he began studying Wing Chun Gung Fu
under Sifu Yip Man. While there, Lee often trained under one of Yip’s
top students, Wong Shun-Leung. Wong therefore had a major impact on
his training. Lee studied under Yip Man until he was 18 years of age.

It is said that Yip Man sometimes trained Lee privately because some
students refused to work with him because of his mixed ancestry.

Bruce Lee Taking Martial Arts Further:
Most don’t realize how eclectic Lee’s martial arts background was.
Beyond kung fu, Lee also trained in western boxing where he won the
1958 boxing championship against Gary Elms by knockout in the third

Lee also learned fencing techniques from his brother, Peter Lee (a
champion in the sport). This varied background led to personal
modifications to Wing Chun Gung Fu, calling his newer version of the
style, Jun Fan Gung Fu. In fact, Lee opened his first martial arts school
in Seattle under the moniker, Lee Jun Fan Gung Fu Institute.
Jeet Kune Do:
After a match against Wong Jack Man, Lee decided that he had failed to
live up to his potential because of the rigidity of Wing Chun practices.
Thus, he began to formulate a martial arts style that was practical for
street fighting and existed outside of the parameters and limitations of
other martial arts styles. In other words, what worked stayed and what
didn’t went.

This is how Jeet Kune Do was born in 1965. Lee opened two more
schools after moving to California, only certifying three instructors in
the art himself: Taky Kimura, James Yimm Lee, and Dan Inosanto.

Early Acting Career and Return to America:

Bruce Lee appeared his first film at three months of age, acting as a
stand in for an American baby in Golden Gate Girl. All told, he made
about 20 appearances in films as a child actor.

In 1959, Lee got into trouble with the police for fighting. His mother,
deciding that the area they were living in was too dangerous for him,
sent him back to the United State to live with some friends. There he
graduated high school in Edison, Washington before enrolling at the
University of Washington to study philosophy. He began teaching
martial arts there as well, and that’s how he met his future wife, Linda

The Green Hornet:
Bruce Lee made some American headlines as an actor in the television
series, The Green Hornet, which aired from 1966-67. He served as the
         Hornet’s sidekick, Kato, where he showed off his film-friendly fighting
         style. Even with further appearances, the acting stereotypes were great
         barriers, prompting him to return to Hong Kong in 1971. There Lee
         became a huge film star, starring in movies like Fists of Fury, The
         Chinese Connection, and Way of the Dragon.

         Death As An American Star:
         On July 20, 1973, Bruce Lee died in Hong Kong at the age of 32. The
         official cause of his death was a brain edema, which had been caused by
         a reaction to a prescription painkiller he was taking for a back injury.
         Controversy swelled regarding his passing, as Lee had been obsessed
         with the idea that he might die early, leaving many wondering if he’d
         been murdered.

         One month after Lee’s death in the United States Enter the Dragon came
         out in the U.S., eventually grossing over $200 million.

         Keywords: Bruce Lee,Early Life of Bruce Lee,biography and story of Bruce Lee,Bruce Lee,s

         Last edited by sherlyk; 01-12-2011 at 05:20 AM.

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5. 01-13-2011, 03:32 PM #5


     Moderator BizHat MOD

   Join Date
   Nov 2009
C. V. Raman

  Sir Chandrasekhara Venkata Raman, FRS (7 November 1888 – 21
  November 1970) was an Indian physicist whose work was influential in
  the growth of science in India. He was the recipient of the Nobel Prize
  for Physics in 1930 for the discovery that when light traverses a
  transparent material, some of the light that is deflected changes in
  wavelength. This phenomenon is now called Raman scattering and is the
  result of the Raman effect.

  Early years
  Venkataraman was born at Thiruvanaikaval, near Tiruchirappalli,
  Madras Presidency to R. Chandrasekhara Iyer (b. 1866) and Parvati
  Ammal (Saptarshi Parvati).He was the second of their eight children. At
  an early age Raman moved to the city of Vizag, Andhra Pradesh. Studied
  in St.Aloysius Anglo-Indian High School. His father was a lecturer in
  Mathematics and physics, so he grew up in an academic atmosphere.

  Raman entered Presidency College, Chennai, in 1902, and in 1904
  gained his B.A., winning the first place and the gold medal in physics. In
  1907 he gained his M.A., obtaining the highest distinctions. He joined
  the Indian Finance Department as an Assistant Accountant General

  In 1917 Raman resigned from his government service and took up the
  newly created Palit Professorship in Physics at the University of
  Calcutta. At the same time, he continued doing research at the Indian
  Association for the Cultivation of Science, Calcutta, where he became
  the Honorary Secretary. Raman used to refer to this period as the golden
  era of his career. Many talented students gathered around him at the
  IACS and the University of Calcutta.

  On February 28, 1928, through his experiments on the scattering of light,
  he discovered the Raman effect. It was instantly clear that this discovery
  was an important one. It gave further proof of the quantum nature of
light. Raman spectroscopy came to be based on this phenomenon, and
Ernest Rutherford referred to it in his presidential address to the Royal
Society in 1929. Raman was president of the 16th session of the Indian
Science Congress in 1929. He was conferred a knighthood, and medals
and honorary doctorates by various universities. Raman was confident of
winning the Nobel Prize in Physics as well, and was disappointed when
the Nobel Prize went to Richardson in 1928 and to de Broglie in 1929.
He was so confident of winning the prize in 1930 that he booked tickets
in July, even though the awards were to be announced in November, and
would scan each day’s newspaper for announcement of the prize, tossing
it away if it did not carry the news. He did eventually win the 1930
Nobel Prize in Physics “for his work on the scattering of light and for the
discovery of the effect named after him. He was the first Asian and first
non-White to receive any Nobel Prize in the sciences. Before him
Rabindranath Tagore (also Indian) had received the Nobel Prize for

C.V Raman & Bhagavantam, discovered the quantum photon spin in
1932, which further confirmed the quantum nature of light.

Raman also worked on the acoustics of musical instruments. He worked
out the theory of transverse vibration of bowed strings, on the basis of
superposition velocities. He was also the first to investigate the harmonic
nature of the sound of the Indian drums such as the tabla and the

Raman & his student Nagendranath, provided the correct theoretical
explanation for the acousto-optic effect ( light scattering by sound waves
), in a series of articles resulting in the celebrated Raman-Nath theory.
Modulators, and switching systems based on this effect have enabled
optical communication components based on laser systems.

In 1934 Raman became the director of the Indian Institute of Science in
Bangalore, where two years later he continued as a professor of physics.
Other investigations carried out by Raman were experimental and
theoretical studies on the diffraction of light by acoustic waves of
ultrasonic and hypersonic frequencies (published 1934-1942), and those
on the effects produced by X-rays on infrared vibrations in crystals
exposed to ordinary light.

He also started a company called Travancore Chemical and
Manufacturing Co. Ltd. in 1943 along with Dr. Krishnamurthy. The
Company during its 60 year history, established four factories in
Southern India. In 1947, he was appointed as the first National Professor
by the new government of Independent India.

In 1948 Raman, through studying the spectroscopic behavior of crystals,
approached in a new manner fundamental problems of crystal dynamics.
He dealt with the structure and properties of diamond, the structure and
optical behavior of numerous iridescent substances (labradorite, pearly
feldspar, agate, opal, and pearls). Among his other interests were the
optics of colloids, electrical and magnetic anisotropy, and the physiology
of human vision.

Personal life
Raman retired from the Indian Institute of Science in 1948 and
established the Raman Research Institute in Bangalore, Karnataka a year
later. He served as its director and remained active there until his death
in 1970, in Bangalore, at the age of 82.

He was married on 6 May 1907 to Lokasundari Ammal with whom he
had two sons, Chandrasekhar and Radhakrishnan.

Honours and awards
Raman was honoured with a large number of honorary doctorates and
memberships of scientific societies. He was elected a Fellow of the
Royal Society early in his career (1924) and knighted in 1929. In 1930
he won the Nobel Prize in Physics. In 1941 he was awarded the Franklin
Medal. In 1954 he was awarded the Bharat Ratna. He was also awarded
the Lenin Peace Prize in 1957.
India celebrates National Science Day on 28 February of every year to
commemorate the discovery of the Raman effect in 1928.
         Keywords: Chandrasekhara Venkata Raman,Indian physicist,worlds famous persons,Raman
         effect.,Nobel prize winner,C.V. Raman

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6. 01-21-2011, 05:23 PM #6


     Moderator BizHat MOD

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     Mother Teresa

         Mother Teresa of Calcutta (August 27, 1910 – September 5, 1997) was
         a world famous Catholic nun and founder of the Missionaries of Charity
         whose work among the poor of Calcutta was widely reported. She was
         awarded the Templeton Prize in 1973, the Nobel Peace Prize in 1979.
         She was beatified by Pope John Paul II in October 2003, hence she may
         be properly called Blessed Teresa by Catholics.
Early life and work

Teresa was born Agnes Gonxhe Bojaxhiu in Uskub, a town in the
Ottoman province of Kosovo (now Skopje in the Republic of
Macedonia), where her father was a successful contractor. Her parents
had three children, and Teresa was the youngest.
The family was ethnically Albanian. Her parents, Nikolla and Dranafila
Bojaxhiu, were Catholic, though the majority of their native Albania is
Muslim, with a large Orthodox Christian minority and a smaller Catholic
Mother Teresa
Little is known of Teresa’s early life except from her own reminiscences.
She recounted that she felt a vocation to help the poor from the age of
12, and decided to train for missionary work in India.
In September 1946, by her own account, she received a calling from God
“to serve him among the poorest of the poor.”
In 1948 she received permission from Pope Pius XII, via the Archbishop
of Calcutta, to leave her community and live as an independent nun.

Foundation of the Missionaries of Charity

In October 1950 Teresa received Vatican permission to start her own
order, which the Vatican originally labeled as the Diocesan
Congregation of the Calcutta Diocese, but which later became known as
the Missionaries of Charity, whose mission was to care for (in her own
words) “the hungry, the naked, the homeless, the crippled, the blind, the
lepers, all those people who feel unwanted, unloved, uncared for
throughout society, people that have become a burden to the society and
are shunned by everyone.”
With the help of Indian officials she converted an abandoned Hindu
temple into the Kalighat Home for the Dying, a free hospice for the poor.
Soon after she opened another hospice, Nirmal Hriday (Pure Heart), a
home for lepers called Shanti Nagar (City of Peace), and an orphanage.

International fame

Mother Teresa’s work inspired other Catholics to affiliate themselves
with her order. The Missionaries of Charity Brothers was founded in
1963, and a contemplative branch of the Sisters followed in 1976. Lay
Catholics and non-Catholics were enrolled in the Co-Workers of Mother
Teresa, the Sick and Suffering Co-Workers, and the Lay Missionaries of
Charity. In answer to the requests of many priests, in 1981 Mother
Teresa also began the Corpus Christi Movement for Priests. By the early
1970s, Mother Teresa had become an international celebrity. Her fame
can be in large part attributed to the 1969 documentary Something
Beautiful for God by Malcolm Muggeridge and his 1971 book of the
same title, which is still in print. During the filming of the documentary
footage taken in poor lighting conditions, particularly the Home for the
Dying, was thought unlikely to be of usable quality by the crew. When,
after returning from India, the footage was found to be extremely well
lit. Muggeridge claimed this was ‘divine light’ from Mother Teresa
herself. Others in the crew thought it more likely ascribable to a new
type of Kodak film. Muggeridge later converted to Catholicism.
In 1971 Paul VI awarded her the first Pope John XXIII Peace Prize.
Other awards bestowed upon her included a Kennedy Prize (1971), the
Albert Schweitzer International Prize (1975), the United States
Presidential Medal of Freedom (1985) and the Congressional Gold
Medal (1994), honorary citizenship of the United States (November 16,
1996), and honorary degrees from a number of universities. In 1972
Mother Teresa was awarded the Nehru Prize for her promotion of
international peace and understanding.
In 1979 Teresa was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize, “for work
undertaken in the struggle to overcome poverty and distress, which also
constitute a threat to peace.”

Deteriorating health and death
In 1983 Teresa suffered a heart attack in Rome, while visiting Pope John
Paul II. After a second attack in 1989 she received a pacemaker. In 1991,
after a bout of pneumonia while in Mexico, she had further heart
problems. In 1991, returning to her home country, she opened a home in
Tirana, Albania. She offered to resign her position as head of the order.
A secret ballot vote was carried out, and all the nuns, except herself,
voted for Mother Teresa to stay. Mother Teresa agreed to continue her
work as head of the Missionaries of Charity.
In April, 1997, Mother Teresa fell and broke her collarbone. Later that
year, in August, she suffered from malaria, and failure of the left heart
ventricle. She underwent heart surgery, but it was clear that her health
was declining. On March 13, 1997, she stepped down from the head of
Missionaries of Charity and died in September 1997 at the age of 87.
At the time of her death, Mother Teresa’s Missionaries of Charity had
over 4,000 sisters, an associated brotherhood of 300 members, and over
100,000 lay volunteers, operating 610 missions in 123 countries. These
included hospices and homes for people with HIV/AIDS, leprosy and
tuberculosis, soup kitchens, children’s and family counseling programs,
orphanages and schools.
Her life-long devotion to the care of the poor, the sick and the
disadvantaged was one of the highest examples of service to humanity.”

Motivation of charitable activities
Christopher Hitchens described Mother Teresa’s organization as a cult
               which promoted suffering and did not help those in need. Hitchens said
               that Teresa’s own words on poverty proved that her intention was not to
               help people. He quoted Teresa’s words at a 1981 press conference in
               which she was asked: “Do you teach the poor to endure their lot?” She
               replied: “I think it is very beautiful for the poor to accept their lot, to
               share it with the passion of Christ. I think the world is being much
               helped by the suffering of the poor people.”
               Chatterjee added that the public image of Mother Teresa as a “helper of
               the poor” was misleading, and that only a few hundred people are served
               by even the largest of the homes. According to a Stern magazine report
               about Mother Teresa, the (Protestant) Assembly of God charity serves
               18,000 meals daily in Calcutta, many more than all the Mission of
               Charity homes together.
               Chatterjee alleged that many operations of the order engage in no
               charitable activity at all but instead use their funds for missionary work.
               He stated, for example, that none of the eight facilities that the
               Missionaries of Charity run in Papua New Guinea have any residents in
               them, being purely for the purpose of converting local people to
               Mother Teresa and her possible defenders apparently did not feel a need
               to directly answer most of these allegations. Some defenders of the order
               argue that missionary activity was the central part of Teresa’s calling.

               Keywords:Simon Leys,Pope John XXIII,Tirana, Albania,Rome,Nawaz Sharif,Javier Pérez de
               Cuéllar,Christopher Hitchens ,Christian baptism,Motivation,charitable activities,Mother Theresa

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