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Tuesday, November 5, 2013

0 Endurance Idahor

Endurance Idahor (4 August 1984 – 6 March 2010) was a Nigerian football player who played for Sudanese club Al-Merreikh. On 6 March 2010, Idahor collapsed during a league game and later died on his way to the hospital.

In 2003, he tied for the Nigeria Premier League scoring title with 12 goals for Julius Berger and moved in 2005 to Dolphins FC.[2] On 23 February 2006, Idahor left Dolphins and moved to Sudanese club Al-Merrikh, he was sent out on loan to Emirati club Al Nasr in January 2008 for 7 months.[2] During his return he became a key player in the first team squad, becoming the top scorer and leading the club to their first CAF Confederation Cup final since 1989.[3] Idahor has also played for the U-23 Nigeria national football team.[2]

Friday, October 4, 2013

0 James Blackwood

James Blackwood is a famous person.

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Friday, December 28, 2012

0 Steven Jack

Steven Douglas Jack (born 4 August 1970 in DurbanNatal) is a former South African cricketer who played in two Tests and two ODIs from 1994 to 1995. He was a fast, aggressive bowler and formed a formidable opening partnership with Richard Snell for Transvaal in the early 1990s, as they tried to recapture the glory of the 'Mean Machine' years. He made his Test debut against New Zealand during the 1994-95 season, taking five wickets in the third Test. He was unfortunate to have his career coincide with that of Allan Donald, and it was then cut short due to injury. His first-class career spanned seven seasons in which he took 223 wickets with a best of 8 for 51 against Eastern Province. In his two One Day Internationals during theMandela Trophy in 1995 he took three wickets. He attended Glenwood High School in Durban

Wednesday, December 28, 2011

0 David Lange

David Russell LangeONZCH (who pronounced his name /ˈlɒŋi/ LONG-ee) (4 August 1942 – 13 August 2005), served as the 32nd Prime Minister of New Zealand from 1984 to 1989. He headed New Zealand's fourth Labour Government, one of the most reforming administrations in his country's history, but one which did not always conform to traditional expectations of a social-democrat party. He had a reputation for cutting wit (sometimes directed against himself) and eloquence. His government implemented far-reaching free-market reforms. Helen Clark has described New Zealand's nuclear-free legislationas his legacy.[1]