The Times

TimesTimes Newspapers LtdTimes Online
The Times is a British daily (Monday to Saturday) national newspaper based in London. It began in 1785 under the title The Daily Universal Register, adopting its current name on 1 January 1788. The Times and its sister paper The Sunday Times (founded in 1821) are published by Times Newspapers, since 1981 a subsidiary of News UK, in turn wholly owned by News Corp. The Times and The Sunday Times do not share editorial staff, were founded independently, and have only had common ownership since 1967.

Jeffrey Epstein

Jeffery EpsteinJeffrey E. EpsteinVirginia Giuffre
Previous long-term girlfriends associated with Epstein include Eva Andersson-Dubin and publishing heiress Ghislaine Maxwell. Epstein was romantically linked with Andersson-Dubin in the 1980s and the two later remained friendly well after her marriage to Glenn Dubin. Epstein met Ghislaine Maxwell, daughter of disgraced media baron Robert Maxwell, by 1991. Epstein had Maxwell come to the United States in 1991 to recover from her grief following the death of her father. Maxwell was implicated by several of Epstein's accusers as procuring or recruiting underage girls in addition to once being Epstein's girlfriend.

The New York Times

New York TimesNY TimesNYT
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as the NYT and NYTimes) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership. Founded in 1851, the paper has won 127 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other newspaper. The Times is ranked 18th in the world by circulation and 3rd in the U.S.

United Nations

UNU.N.the United Nations
The United Nations (UN), is an intergovernmental organization responsible for maintaining international peace and security, developing friendly relations among nations, achieving international cooperation, and being a center for harmonizing the actions of nations. It is the largest, most familiar, most internationally represented and most powerful intergovernmental organization in the world. The UN is headquartered on international territory in New York City; other main offices are in Geneva, Nairobi, Vienna and The Hague.

Jews

JewishJewJewish people
Jews ( ISO 259-2, Israeli pronunciation ) or Jewish people are an ethnoreligious group and a nation, originating from the Israelites and Hebrews of historical Israel and Judah. Jewish ethnicity, nationhood, and religion are strongly interrelated, as Judaism is the ethnic religion of the Jewish people, while its observance varies from strict observance to complete nonobservance.

TED (conference)

TEDTEDxTED talk
TED Conferences LLC (Technology, Entertainment, Design) is an American media organization that posts talks online for free distribution under the slogan "ideas worth spreading". TED was conceived by Richard Saul Wurman in February 1984 as a conference; it has been held annually since 1990. TED's early emphasis was on technology and design, consistent with its Silicon Valley origins. It has since broadened its perspective to include talks on many scientific, cultural, political, and academic topics. It is owned and curated by Chris Anderson, a British-American businessman, through the Sapling Foundation.

Stuart Beck

Stuart Jay Beck (December 23, 1946 – February 29, 2016) was an American law practitioner and a diplomat for Palau. As a lawyer he helped negotiate the Compact of Free Association, which established Palau as an independent nation in free association with the United States in 1994. For his contributions to Palau, he was granted honorary citizenship. In 2003, he accepted the post for Palau's first Permanent Representative to the United Nations. He served continuously in this position until 2013, at which time he was appointed as Palau's first ever United Nations Ambassador for Oceans and Seas.

Donald Trump

TrumpPresident TrumpPresident Donald Trump
Donald John Trump (born June 14, 1946) is the 45th and current president of the United States. Before entering politics, he was a businessman and television personality.

BBC

British Broadcasting Corporationthe BBCBBC Music
The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) is a British public service broadcaster. Its headquarters are at Broadcasting House in Westminster, London, and it is the world's oldest national broadcasting organisation and the largest broadcaster in the world by number of employees. It employs over 22,000 staff in total, more than 16,000 of whom are in public sector broadcasting. The total number of staff is 35,402 when part-time, flexible, and fixed-contract staff are included.

Council on Foreign Relations

The Council on Foreign RelationsCFRCouncil on Foreign Relations (CFR)
The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), founded in 1921, is a United States nonprofit think tank specializing in U.S. foreign policy and international affairs. It is headquartered in New York City, with an additional office in Washington, D.C. Its membership, which numbers 4,900, has included senior politicians, more than a dozen secretaries of state, CIA directors, bankers, lawyers, professors and senior media figures. It is known for its neoconservative and neoliberal leanings.

University of Oxford

Oxford UniversityOxfordUniversity
The University of Oxford is a collegiate research university in Oxford, England. There is evidence of teaching as early as 1096, making it the oldest university in the English-speaking world and the world's second-oldest university in continuous operation after the University of Bologna. It grew rapidly from 1167 when Henry II banned English students from attending the University of Paris. After disputes between students and Oxford townsfolk in 1209, some academics fled north-east to Cambridge where they established what became the University of Cambridge. The two 'ancient universities' are frequently jointly called 'Oxbridge'.

Premiership of Theresa May

Theresa May2016–2019premiership
At the G20 Osaka summit, May attended a bilateral meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin and berated the Salisbury nerve agent attack as a "despicable act". She further confronted Putin over a "wider pattern of unacceptable behaviour". On 12 July, May created a new body, the Office for Tackling Injustices, to monitor government efforts to tackle "deep-seated societal injustice" and to use data to "provide the catalyst" for better policies. *2019 Conservative Party leadership election

John Maynard Keynes

KeynesMaynard KeynesJ. M. Keynes
Keynes successfully managed the endowment of King's College, Cambridge, with the active component of his portfolio outperforming a British equity index by an average of 8% a year over a quarter century, earning him favourable mention by later investors such as Warren Buffett and George Soros. Keynes was a lifelong member of the Liberal Party, which until the 1920s had been one of the two main political parties in the United Kingdom, and as late as 1916 had often been the dominant power in government. Keynes had helped campaign for the Liberals at elections from about 1906, yet he always refused to run for office himself, despite being asked to do so on three separate occasions in 1920.

River Avon, Hampshire

River AvonAvonSalisbury Avon
These two merge at Upavon, flowing southwards across Salisbury Plain through Durrington, Amesbury and Salisbury. To the south of Salisbury it enters the Hampshire Basin, flowing along the western edge of the New Forest through Fordingbridge and Ringwood, meeting up with the River Stour at Christchurch, to flow into Christchurch Harbour and the English Channel at Mudeford. All the significant direct and indirect tributaries of the Avon, including the Nadder, Wylye, Bourne and Ebble, converge within a short distance around Salisbury.

Salisbury Cathedral

SalisburycathedralCathedral Church of Salisbury
William Longespée, 3rd Earl of Salisbury, (c. undefined 1165–1226). Lady Katherine Grey, Countess of Hertford (1540–1568). Saint Osmund, Bishop of Salisbury (1078–1099). Roger of Salisbury, Bishop of Salisbury (1102–1139). Josceline de Bohon, Bishop of Salisbury (1142–1184). Robert de Bingham, Bishop of Salisbury (1229–1246). Giles of Bridport, Bishop of Salisbury (1256–1262). Walter de la Wyle, Bishop of Salisbury (1263–1271). Nicholas Longespee, Bishop of Salisbury (1291–1297). Simon of Ghent, Bishop of Salisbury (1297–1315). Roger Martival, Bishop of Salisbury (1315–1330). Walter Hungerford, 1st Baron Hungerford (1378–1449). Richard Mitford, Bishop of Salisbury (1395–1407).

River Ebble

EbbleEbble Valley
The River Ebble is one of the five rivers of the English city of Salisbury. Rising at Alvediston to the west of the city, it joins the River Avon at Bodenham, near Nunton. The Ebble rises at Alvediston, 12 mi to the west of Salisbury, at. It joins the River Avon 2+1/2 mi southeast of the city at Bodenham after flowing through Ebbesbourne Wake, Fifield Bavant, Little London, Knapp, Mount Sorrel, Broad Chalke, Stoke Farthing, Bishopstone, Stratford Tony, Coombe Bissett, Odstock and Nunton. The River Chalke is the most significant tributary, rising in Bowerchalke and flowing through the Chalke Valley to join the Ebble at Mount Sorrel in Broad Chalke.

Wiltshire

County of WiltshireWiltshire, EnglandCounty of Wilts
Salisbury (city). Swindon (Borough of Swindon). Tidworth. Trowbridge. Warminster. Westbury. Wilton. Cranborne Chase UKAL icon.svg. Marlborough Downs UKAL icon.svg. Salisbury Plain UKAL icon.svg. Vale of Pewsey UKAL icon.svg. A4 road. M4 motorway / M4 Corridor. A303 trunk road. A350 road. A417 road. River Thames. Kennet and Avon Canal. Thames and Severn Canal. North Wilts Canal. Wilts & Berks Canal. Great Western Main Line (Swindon and Chippenham). Wessex Main Line (Bradford-on-Avon, Melksham, Trowbridge, Westbury, Warminster, Salisbury; connects to Chippenham). West of England line (Salisbury and Tisbury). Reading to Taunton Line. Heart of Wessex Line. Golden Valley Line.

Salisbury railway station

SalisburySalisbury stationFisherton station
Panoramic photograph of Salisbury station. Three Rivers Community Rail Partnership.

Old Sarum Cathedral

Old SarumCathedralcathedral at Old Sarum
Old Sarum Cathedral was a Catholic and Norman cathedral at old Salisbury, now known as Old Sarum, between 1092 and 1220. Only its foundations remain, in the northwest quadrant of the circular outer bailey of the site, which is located near modern Salisbury, Wiltshire, in the United Kingdom. The cathedral was the seat of the bishops of Salisbury during the early Norman period and the original source of the Sarum Rite. At its greatest extent, the Norman cathedral was 185 ft from end to end, smaller than most of the cathedrals being constructed at the time.

Old Sarum

SarumSorviodunumSalisbury Castle
The settlement that grew up around it was called New Salisbury, then (at least formally) New Sarum, then finally Salisbury. The former cathedral was formally dissolved in 1226. The inhabitants of the new city gradually razed the old, constructing Salisbury Cathedral and other buildings from the materials at Old Sarum. Evidence of quarrying into the 14th century shows some continued habitation, but the settlement was largely abandoned and Edward II ordered the castle's demolition in 1322. The castle grounds were sold by Henry VIII in 1514.

Soros Fund Management

Soros FundSoros Strategic PartnersSoros
In May 2019 it was announced that Soros Fund Management has built up a 3% stake in Swiss asset manager GAM. In August 2019, Soros Fund Management increased its stake In Manolete Partners To 11.67%. * George Soros, "The Capitalist Threat" (The Atlantic, February 1997)

Salisbury Plain

Salisbury Plain Training AreaSalisbury PlainsImber Range
Salisbury Plain on website of Joint Nature Conservation Committee (JNCC). The Countryside Agency: Salisbury Plain and West Wiltshire Downs AONB. The Salisbury Plain Life Project. MoD Access & Recreation Contact Information.

Salisbury City Council

city councilSalisbury
Salisbury City Council is an English city council in which the Conservatives currently have an overall majority. The council came into being in April 2009 to serve the city of Salisbury, Wiltshire, as part of the 2009 structural changes to local government in England, although its first elections were not held until June 2009. It is based in the city's historic Guildhall, following the adaptation of the building. Until that was completed it had its offices and meetings at 22, Bedwin Street, Salisbury. The civil parish of Salisbury – which excludes some of the city's suburbs such as Laverstock, Ford, Britford, Netherhampton and Odstock – had a population of 40,302 at the 2011 census.

Wessex Main Line

BathBristol-BrightonBristol-Southampton
Passenger services are currently operated by Great Western Railway local services, supplemented by South Western Railway between Salisbury and Bristol Temple Meads and also between Salisbury and Southampton, and by Great Western high-speed express services between Bristol and Bath. Some services start at Swindon. Many services continue beyond Southampton along the West Coastway line to Portsmouth Harbour and Brighton, and beyond Bristol to Severn Tunnel Junction, Newport and Cardiff Central along the South Wales Main Line. There is a link from to, with an intermediate stop at.

Central European University

CEUCEU PressCentral European University (CEU)
On 14 October 2007 George Soros stepped down as Chairman of CEU Board. Leon Botstein (President of Bard College, New York), who had previously served as the Vice-Chair of the Board, was elected as new Chairman for a two-year term. George Soros is a Life-CEU Trustee and serves as Honorary Chairman of the Board. On 1 August 2009 Rector Yehuda Elkana was succeeded by human rights leader and legal scholar John Shattuck. On 5 May 2016, it was announced that Michael Ignatieff would succeed Shattuck, becoming the fifth president and rector of the university. Ignatieff's inaugarition took place at the University's new auditorium on 21 October 2017.