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New oil and gas reserves found in Oman

MUSCAT, Oman, Feb. 12 (UPI) -- Oman announced new discoveries of oil and natural gas at the Budour Northeast field.

DVD raid goes to the dogs

NEW YORK, Aug. 30 (UPI) -- Three New Yorkers accused of DVD piracy were no match for two black Labradors who sniffed out the sham discs, leaving the men to lick their proverbial wounds.

Movie honchos battle Internet pirates

LOS ANGELES, July 13 (UPI) -- Major Hollywood movie studios are suing to stop the Web site ShowStash from allegedly making movie piracy on the Internet easy.

California man pleads guilty to Web piracy

LOS ANGELES, Aug. 26 (UPI) -- The California operator of the peer-to-peer Web network "Smoking House" pleaded guilty Friday to conspiracy and conspiracy to commit grand theft.

MPAA sues 250 for online film piracy

LOS ANGELES, Aug. 25 (UPI) -- The Motion Picture Association of America Thursday announced 250 lawsuits against people who illegally downloaded movies over the Internet.

Suspected movie pirate's N.C. home raided

MORGANTON, N.C., June 22 (UPI) -- North Carolina state authorities have raided the home and business of a man suspected of illegally providing movies and other materials for internet downloads.

U.S. moviemakers go after 'parasites'

NEW YORK, Dec. 15 (UPI) -- The Motion Picture Association of America is launching civil and criminal actions worldwide against movie pirates in a bid to curb illegal film downloading.

Piracy tab at $15 billion over four years

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 22 (UPI) -- Movie piracy could cost the entertainment industry $15 billion over the next four years, The Hollywood Reporter said Friday.

Washington Agenda-General

UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL
By United Press International

Washington Agenda-General

UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL
By United Press International

Living-Today: Issues of modern living

THE WAR ON DRUGS President Bush on Tuesday formally unveiled his $19.2 billion National Drug Control Strategy to reduce illegal drug use among Americans.
By United Press International

Cybersecurity law draws broad support

WASHINGTON, Feb. 12 (UPI) -- The computer industry and Justice Department lined up at a House hearing Tuesday to applaud legislation for increasing penalties for cybercrime and giving Internet service providers wider latitude in sharing information with law enforcement.
SCOTT R. BURNELL, UPI Science News

Washington Agenda - Senate

For content questions, call 202-898-8291
By United Press International
Wiki

Sir John F. Malcolm (2 May 1769 – 1833) was a Scottish soldier, statesman, and historian, born at Burnfoot, Dumfriesshire.

In 1782 Sir John F. Malcolm entered the service of the East India Company; and a part of his success is to be ascribed to the zeal with which he applied himself at first to study the manners and languages of the east. Having distinguished himself at the siege of Seringapatam in 1792, he was appointed by Lord Cornwallis to the situation of Persian interpreter to a British force serving with a native prince. In 1795, on his return from a short visit to his native country, on account of his health, he performed some useful services in General Clarke’s expedition at the Cape of Good Hope, for which he received the thanks of the Madras government, and was appointed secretary to the commander-in-chief.

He was employed in many important negotiations and held various distinguished posts, being Ambassador to Persia, Resident of Gwalior (1803-1804) and Governor of Bombay 1827-1830. He was the commander of the British Army which defeated the Holkars who ruled Indore at the Battle of Mahidpur in 1818. After defeating the Holkars he signed the Treaty of Mandsaur with them. It was under this treaty that the British were given the cantonment town of Mhow which is 23 km from Indore. He was the author of several valuable works regarded as authorities, viz., Sketch of the Sikh (1812) A History of Persia (1815), Memoir of Central India (1823), Political History of India from 1784 to 1823 (1826), and Life of Lord Clive (1836).

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia article "John Malcolm."
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