Ōuchi Yoshinaga

In this Japanese name, the birth family name is Ōuchi.
Ōuchi Yoshinaga (大内 義長?, 1532 – May 1, 1557) was a 16th-century Kyushu warrior who was invited by Sue Harukata, who had just taken control of the Ōuchi clan, to serve as the official head of the Ōuchi while Sue pulled the strings from behind. Yoshinaga was the younger brother of Ōtomo Yoshishige. Following Mōri Motonari’s victory over Sue in 1555 at Miyajima, Yoshinaga’s position became quite vulnerable. Yoshinaga was forced to commit suicide in 1557, effectively causing the Ōuchi clan to become extinct.[1]

^ Turnbull, Stephen (1998). The Samurai Sourcebook. Cassell & Co. p. 267. ISBN 1854095234. 

This biography of a daimyō is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Michael P. Ross

Mike Ross

Ross in 2010

Member of the Boston City Council from District 8

In office
2000 – January 2014

Preceded by
Thomas M. Keane, Jr.

Succeeded by
Josh Zakim

President of the Boston City Council

In office

Preceded by
Maureen Feeney

Succeeded by
Stephen J. Murphy

Personal details

1972 (age 44–45)



Mike Ross is a former American politician from Boston, Massachusetts who represented District 8 (which includes Beacon Hill, Back Bay, and the Fenway) on the Boston City Council from 2000 to 2014. He was an unsuccessful candidate for mayor of Boston in 2013.[1] Ross is now a real estate lawyer at Prince Lobel Tye LLP [2] and is a regular contributor to the Boston Globe.


1 Family
2 Career
3 Education
4 Personal life
5 References
6 External links

Mike is a first-generation American. He was born in 1972 to Stephan Ross, a survivor of the Holocaust and the founder of the New England Holocaust Memorial. His father Stephan survived 10 concentration camps during the Holocaust, and was rescued by American soldiers at Dachau. Ross’s mother is openly gay. Ross’s sister Julie works as a corporate attorney in Boston.[3]

Ross at the 2009 Boston Gay Pride Parade

Mike served two terms as President of the Boston City Council and for a total of 14 years as a member.
Ross holds a Bachelor’s Degree from Clark University in Worcester, an MBA from Boston University, and a Law Degree from Suffolk University Law School.
Personal life[edit]
He lives in the East Boston neighborhood of Boston.

^ http://www.cityofboston.gov/citycouncil/councillors/ross.asp Retrieved 2010-03-29
^ http://www.bizjournals.com/boston/real_estate/2013/05/real-estate-interests-back-mike-ross.html
^ “Profile: Mike Ross”, ourcampaigns.com

External links[edit]

“What happened to those who ran for Boston’s mayor”, Boston Globe, November 21, 2014 


Current members of the Boston City Council

President: Michelle Wu


District 1
Salvatore LaMattina

District 6
Matt O’Malley

District 2
Bill Linehan

District 7
Tito Jackson

District 3
Frank Baker

District 8
Josh Zakim

District 4
Andrea Joy Campbell

District 9
Mark Ciommo

District 5
Timothy McCarthy

Michael F. Flaherty
Annissa Essaibi-George
Ayanna Pressley
Michelle Wu




Private startup


Portland, OR, USA

web analytics, search engine optimization, paid search advertising[1]


SwellPath is an internet marketing consultancy in Portland, Oregon, focusing on web analytics (with an emphasis on Google Analytics custom tagging and reporting) and search engine marketing. SwellPath is a Google Analytics certified partner[2] and was one of the first agencies worldwide to be certified as a specialist for Google’s Google Analytics Tag Manager.[3]


1 History
2 Philanthropic Work
3 References
4 External links

In 2008, SwellPath was founded by John P Koenig. After establishing a small group of clients, Koenig partnered with Adam Ware, then working at RYZ, on January 1, 2009.[4]
In September 2009, the company became a part of Goole’s Google Analytics Certified Partner program.[5] In 2012, Koenig split from SwellPath to spin off an internal project into a full-fledged startup, Measureful.[4] As of January 2013, SwellPath operates with a team of 12 people.[6]
SwellPath employees have made a few notable contributions to the internet marketing community, including “How to Prepare for AuthorRank and Get the Jump on Google”.[7] The peer-reviewed article was published by SEOmoz and has been read over 40,000 times (according to SEOmoz’s post analytics) and has been cited by 2,063 other articles.[8] SwellPath team members have also been presenters at conferences such as Danny Sullivan’s SMX (Search Marketing Expo),[9][10][11][12] Jive Software’s JiveWorld, Web Visions,[13] and various WordCamps.[14]
Philanthropic Work[edit]
Koenig has stated that the core values of non-profit work are reflected in SwellPath’s company culture.[15] This is evidenced in a number of philanthropically-oriented projects. As of June 2010, SwellPath is involved in Web Analytics Demystified’s Analysis Exchange program, in which mentors and students work together to help non-profits and NGOs with web analytics.[16] In November 2012, SwellPath partnered with interactive agency, Blue Collar Interactive, to offer $100,000 in agency services to a qualified startup and “energize a passionate business that needs our help”.[17]

^ “SwellPath Services”. SwellPath. 
^ “Google Analytics Certified Partners”. Google. 
^ “SwellPath Selected as One of the First Specialists for Google’s New Product, Google Tag Manager”. PR Web. 
^ a b “Sw

List of football personalities with British honours

Trevor Brooking was the most recent former professional footballer to be knighted, an honour he received in 2004.

This is a list of football personalities who have received Orders, decorations, and medals of the United Kingdom. Entries are listed alphabetically under the highest award attained. Previous awards, if gained, are listed in the relevant notes section. All players from the winning team in the 1966 World Cup Final were awarded the MBE, additionally Jack Charlton, Bobby Moore and Gordon Banks were made OBE.


1 List of recipients
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

List of recipients[edit]

Former England manager Bobby Robson received a knighthood in 2002.

Geoff Hurst was knighted in 1998. As of 2016, he is the only man to have scored three goals in the final of the FIFA World Cup.

Pelé received an honorary knighthood in 1997. As a Brazilian citizen, he was not eligible to receive an actual knighthood.

Gary Mabbutt received an MBE in 1994.

Year of

Brooking, TrevorTrevor Brooking
For services to Sport; also appointed a CBE in 1999-Jan and an MBE in 1981-Jun.

Busby, MattMatt Busby
After guiding Manchester United to the European Cup title;
also appointed a CBE in 1958-Jun.

Charlton, BobbyBobby Charlton
For services to Sport, particularly Association Football; regarded as second footballer to be knighted;
also appointed a CBE in 1974-Jan and an OBE in 1969-Jun.

Clegg, John CharlesJohn Charles Clegg
Thought by some to be the first man knighted for services to football;
although the citation did not mention football.

Ferguson, AlexAlex Ferguson
Only the eighth football manager or player to receive a knighthood;
also appointed a CBE in 1995-Jan and an OBE in 1985-Jan.

Finney, TomTom Finney
For services to Association Football; regarded as third footballer to be knighted;
also appointed a CBE in 1992-Jan and an OBE in 1961-Jun.

Hurst, GeoffGeoff Hurst
For services to football; regarded as fourth footballer to be knighted;
also appointed an MBE in 1979-Jun.

Matthews, StanleyStanley Matthews
The only footballer knighted whilst still playing, regarded as first footballer to be knighted;
also appointed a CBE in 1957-Jan

Custos Brevium

The Custos Brevium was an official in the English court system: in the Court of Common Pleas and Court of King’s Bench. The post was abolished by Act of Parliament in 1830.[1]
In the Court of Common Pleas the Custos Brevium served as Chief Clerk, in charge of the officials that supported the Justices of the Common Pleas in their business.[2] In practice the position was a royal favour, and the actual clerking was done by the Custos Brevium’s Deputy.[2]
The Custos Brevium of the King’s Bench is a much more obscure figure because he was not appointed by the King. The office of Custos Brevium of the King’s Bench was combined with the Clerk of the Treasury and Clerk of the Warrants by the 17th century, and there is enough evidence to suggest this had probably occurred by the middle of the 15th century.[3]


1 List of Custos Brevium of the Court of Common Pleas
2 List of Custos Brevium of the Court of King/Queen’s Bench
3 References
4 Bibliography

List of Custos Brevium of the Court of Common Pleas[edit]
In the reign of Edward IV, the post was held by John Fogge.[4]

Term as Custos Brevium

23 September 1501 – 23 April 1509
Richard Decons

2 June 1506–July 1521
Richard Decons and Thomas Bonham

July 1521–18 June 1532
Thomas Bonham

24 June 1532 – 11 April 1548
John Wellysbourne

6 May 1548 – 27 January 1562
William Cecil, 1st Baron Burghley

27 January 1562 – 12 March 1591
John Lennard

2 February 1562 – 20 April 1586
Thomas Cecil

22 April 1586–1629
Thomas Spencer and Richard Spencer

Henry Compton[5]

On the English Restoration of 1660, the remuneration was set at £80.[6] The post was given to William Thursby, who held it to his death in 1701.[7] During much of the 18th century, to 1776, the custos was from the Lee family of the Earl of Lichfield, Edward Lee, 1st Earl of Lichfield having been given the post in 1700 (?). The second, third and fourth Earls occupied the position, which had been attached to the title, and which typically brought in £1000 annually.[8][9][10][11]
The post was later held by Sir William Eden, 6th and 4th Baronet (1803–1873).[12]
List of Custos Brevium of the Court of King/Queen’s Bench[edit]

Term as Custos Brevium

1543 – 26 April 1573
John Payne[13]

? – 27 December 1606
Richard Payne[14]

? – 21 December 1608
William Davison[14]

21 December 1608 – ?
George Byng and Henry Byng[14]

Robert Dewhurst and Justinian Paget[15]


South Carolina Highway 362

This article relies largely or entirely upon a single source. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk page. Please help improve this article by introducing citations to additional sources. (May 2016)

South Carolina Highway 362

Route information

Maintained by SCDOT

22.7 mi[1] (36.5 km)

Major junctions

South end:
SC 212 in Williams

SC 217 east of Lodge

North end:
US 78 in Bamberg


Colleton, Bamberg

Highway system

South Carolina Highways


← SC 358

SC 363 →

South Carolina Highway 362 (SC 362) is a 22.7-mile-long (36.5 km) state highway in the U.S. state of South Carolina. The highway connects Williams and Bamberg.


1 Route description
2 Major intersections
3 See also
4 References

Route description[edit]
SC 362 begins at an intersection with SC 212 (Joel Padgett Street) in Williams, within Colleton County. It travels to the northwest and immediately curves to the west-northwest before leaving the city limits. The highway crosses over Hog Branch before curving to a northwesterly direction. Then, it curves to the north-northwest. It begins a concurrency with SC 217 (Lodge Highway). The two highways head to the west and enter Bamberg County before they split. SC 362 travels to the north before resuming its north-northwestern routing. It passes Little Swamp Cemetery. Then, it curves to the north-northeast and eventually to the northeast. It curves back to the north-northwest and crosses Hurricane Branch and Drawdy Branch. The highway curves to the northwest. Then, it curves to a nearly due north direction before heading back to the north-northwest and northwest. It enters the eastern part of Bamberg, where it meets its northern terminus, an intersection with U.S. Route 78 (US 78; Heritage Highway).[1]
Major intersections[edit]


SC 212 (Joel Padgett Street)
Southern terminus

SC 217 east (Lodge Highway) – Smoaks
Southern end of SC 217 concurrency


SC 217 west (War Eagle Road) – Lodge
Northern end of SC 217 concurrency

US 78 (Heritage Highway) – Branchville
Northern terminus

1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi