They have said, 'No start of negotiations without prior departure of foreign forces.Taliban political party being considered Mar 22, 2009
The guy works very hard. He faces a problem set every day that would daunt anyone. He's got an insurgency based outside the country, and a level of poverty and criminality inside the country that feeds the insurgencyKarzai's star falling at home, abroad Feb 08, 2009
William Wood (29 May 1745 – 1 April 1808) was an English Unitarian minister and botanist who was involved in efforts to remedy the political and educational disabilities of Nonconformists under the Test Acts.
Wood was born in Collingtree, near Northampton. His father was Benjamin Wood who attended the services of Philip Doddridge. Wood was educated at Stephen Addington's school at Market Harborough, Leicestershire, then from 1761, studied for the ministry under David Jennings, Samuel Morton Savage, Andrew Kippis, and Abraham Rees.
Wood's first sermon was preached at Debenham, Suffolk in 1766 and he became minister at Stamford, Lincolnshire the following year. He subsequently preached all over London. Wood and Rees were both ordained in Southwark. Wood served for a while in Ipswich before, in 1772, succeeding Joseph Priestley in Leeds, on the recommendation of Priestley himself and Richard Price, the latter having become a close friend.