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Trafford Leigh-Mallory
First World WarSecond Battle of Ypres Battle of the SommeSecond World WarBattle of Britain Dieppe Raid Battle of NormandyAwards Knight Commander of the Order of the Bath Distinguished Service Order
Distinguished Service Order
& Bar Mentioned in Despatches
Mentioned in Despatches
(3) Commander's Cross with Star of the Order of Polonia Restituta
Order of Polonia Restituta
(Poland) Order of Kutuzov, 1st Class (USSR) Chief Commander of the Legion of Merit
Legion of Merit
(United States) Air Chief Marshal
Air Chief Marshal
Sir Trafford Leigh-Mallory, KCB, DSO & Bar (11 July 1892 – 14 November 1944) was a senior commander in the Royal Air Force. Leigh-Mallory served as a Royal Flying Corps
Royal Flying Corps
pilot and squadron commander during the First World War
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Captain (British Army And Royal Marines)
Captain (Capt) is a junior officer rank of the British Army
British Army
and Royal Marines and in both services it ranks above lieutenant and below major with a NATO
NATO
ranking code of OF-2. The rank is equivalent to a lieutenant in the Royal Navy
Royal Navy
and to a flight lieutenant in the Royal Air Force. The rank of captain in the Royal Navy
Royal Navy
is considerably more senior (equivalent to the Army/RM rank of colonel) and the two ranks should not be confused. In the 21st-century British Army, captains are often appointed to be second-in-command of a company or equivalent sized unit of up to 120 soldiers.[1] History[edit] A rank of second captain existed in the Ordnance at the time of the Battle of Waterloo.[2] From 1 April 1918 to 31 July 1919, the Royal Air Force
Royal Air Force
maintained the junior officer rank of captain
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Bachelor Of Laws
The Bachelor of Laws
Bachelor of Laws
(Latin: Legum nrm Baccalaureus; LL.B. or B.L.) is an undergraduate degree in law (or a first professional degree in law, depending on jurisdiction) originating in England
England
and offered in Japan and most common law jurisdictions—except the United States and Canada—as the degree which allows a person to become a lawyer.[1] It historically served this purpose in the U.S. as well, but was phased out in the mid-1960s in favor of the Juris Doctor
Juris Doctor
degree, and Canada followed suit. Historically, in Canada, Bachelor of Laws
Bachelor of Laws
was the name of the first degree in common law, but is also the name of the first degree in Quebec civil law awarded by a number of Quebec universities. Canadian common-law LL.B. programmes were, in practice, second-entry professional degrees, meaning that the vast majority of those admitted to an LL.B
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Order Of Kutuzov
The Order of Kutuzov
Order of Kutuzov
(Russian: «Орден Кутузова» "Orden Kutuzova") is a military decoration of the Russian Federation named after famous Russian Field Marshal
Field Marshal
Mikhail Illarionovich Kutuzov (1745–1813). The Order was established during the German-Soviet War to reward senior Red Army
Red Army
officers
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Legion Of Merit
The Legion of Merit
Legion of Merit
(LOM) is a military award of the United States Armed Forces that is given for exceptionally meritorious conduct in the performance of outstanding services and achievements. The decoration is issued to members of the seven uniformed services of the United States[5] as well as to military and political figures of foreign governments. The Legion of Merit
Legion of Merit
(Commander degree) is one of only two United States military decorations to be issued as a neck order (the other being the Medal of Honor) and the only United States military decoration which may be issued in award degrees (much like an order of chivalry or certain Orders of Merit).[6][7] The Legion of Merit
Legion of Merit
is sixth in the order of precedence of all U.S. military awards and is worn after the Defense Superior Service Medal and before the Distinguished Flying Cross.[8] In contemporary use in the U.S
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Air Officer Commanding
Air officer
Air officer
commanding (AOC) is a title given in the air forces of Commonwealth (and some other) nations to an air officer who holds a command appointment which typically comprises a large, organized collection of air force assets.[1] Thus, an air vice marshal might be the AOC 38 Group. The equivalent term for army officers is general officer commanding (GOC), from where the air force term was derived. An air officer heading a particularly large or important command may be called an air officer commanding-in-chief (AOC-in-C).Contents1 Royal Air Force usage 2 Indian Air Force usage 3 United States Air Force
United States Air Force
usage 4 ReferencesRoyal Air Force usage[edit] In the RAF those air officers who command a group are styled air officer commanding, followed by the name of the group
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Sri Lanka
Coordinates: 7°N 81°E / 7°N 81°E / 7; 81Democratic Socialist Republic
Republic
of Sri Lanka ශ්‍රී ලංකා ප්‍රජාතාන්ත්‍රික සමාජවාදී ජනරජය (Sinhalese) Srī Lankā prajātāntrika samājavādī janarajaya இலங்கை ஜனநாயக சோசலிச குடியரசு (Tamil) Ilaṅkai jaṉanāyaka sōsalisa kuṭiyarasuFlagEmblemAnthem: "Sri
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South East Asia Command
South East Asia Command
South East Asia Command
(SEAC) was the body set up to be in overall charge of Allied operations in the South-East Asian Theatre during World War II.Contents1 Background 2 Description 3 Post–World War II3.1 Indonesian National Revolution, 1945–464 Disbandment 5 See also 6 Notes 7 References 8 Further readingBackground[edit] The initial supreme commander of the theatre was General Sir Archibald Wavell while head of the short-lived American-British-Dutch-Australian Command which was dissolved after the fall of Singapore and the Dutch East Indies. In August 1943, the Allies created the combined South East Asian Command, to assume overall strategic command of all air, sea and land operations of all national contingents in the theatre
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Rector (ecclesiastical)
A rector is, in an ecclesiastical sense, a cleric who functions as an administrative leader in some Christian denominations,[1][2] and in Islam.[3] In contrast, a vicar is also a cleric but functions as an assistant and representative of an administrative leader.[4][5]Contents1 Historical usage1.1 Roman Catholic Church 1.2 Anglican churches 1.3 Protestant churches 1.4 Islam2 See also 3 Notes 4 ReferencesHistorical usage[edit] In ancient times bishops, as rulers of cities and provinces, especially in the Papal States, were called rectors, as were administrators of the patrimony of the Church (e.g
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Haileybury And Imperial Service College
13  Magenta Publication The Haileyburian, Hearts & WingsFormer pupils Old HaileyburiansWebsite www.haileybury.comHaileybury CollegeHaileybury is an independent school near Hertford
Hertford
in England. Originally a boys' public school, it is now co-educational, enrolling pupils at 11+, 13+ and 16+ stages of education. Over 780 pupils attend Haileybury, of whom more than 500 board.Contents1 History 2 Present day 3 Related schools3.1 Haileybury Almaty 3.2 Haileybury Astana 3.3 Haileybury Turnford4 Model United Nations 5 Notable former pupils 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] The previous institution at Haileybury was the East India College (EIC), the training establishment founded in 1806 for administrators of the Honourable East India Company
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Arthur Tedder
First World WarWestern Front Middle EastSecond World WarNorth African Campaign Allied invasion of Sicily Operation OverlordAwards Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath Mentioned in Despatches
Mentioned in Despatches
(2) Silver Medal of Military Valor
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Marshal Of The Royal Air Force
Marshal
Marshal
of the Royal Air Force
Royal Air Force
(MRAF) is the highest rank in the British Royal Air Force
Royal Air Force
(RAF).[1] In peacetime it was granted to RAF officers in the appointment of Chief of the Defence Staff (CDS), and to retired Chiefs of the Air Staff (CAS), who were promoted to it on their last day of service. While surviving marshals of the RAF retain the rank for life,[2] the highest rank to which officers on active service are promoted is now air chief marshal
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Inner Temple
The Honourable Society of the Inner Temple, commonly known as Inner Temple, is one of the four Inns of Court
Inns of Court
(professional associations for barristers and judges) in London. To be called to the Bar and practise as a barrister in England and Wales, an individual must belong to one of these Inns. It is located in the wider Temple area of the capital, near the Royal Courts of Justice, and within the City of London. The Inn is a professional body that provides legal training, selection, and regulation for members. It is ruled by a governing council called "Parliament", made up of the Masters of the Bench (or "Benchers"), and led by the Treasurer, who is elected to serve a one-year term. The Temple takes its name from the Knights Templar, who originally leased the land to the Temple's inhabitants (Templars) until their abolition in 1312
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Mentioned In Despatches
A member of the armed forces mentioned in dispatches (or despatches, MiD) is one whose name appears in an official report written by a superior officer and sent to the high command, in which his or her gallant or meritorious action in the face of the enemy is described. In some countries, a servicemember's name must be mentioned in dispatches as a condition for receiving certain decorations.Contents1 United Kingdom, British Empire, and Commonwealth of Nations1.1 Australia 1.2 Canada 1.3 India 1.4 Pakistan 1.5 South Africa2 France2.1 Mentions with cross 2.2 Mentions without cross3 United States of America 4 Confederate States of America 5 References 6 External linksUnited Kingdom, British Empire, and Commonwealth of Nations[edit] In the British Armed Forces, the despatch is published in the London Gazette.Example of a Victory Medal 1914–18 with Mention in Despatches (British) oak leaf spraySoldiers of the
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Barrister
A barrister (also known as barrister-at-law or bar-at-law) is a type of lawyer in common law jurisdictions. Barristers mostly specialise in courtroom advocacy and litigation. Their tasks include taking cases in superior courts and tribunals, drafting legal pleadings, researching the philosophy, hypothesis and history of law, and giving expert legal opinions. Often, barristers are also recognised as legal scholars. Barristers are distinguished from solicitors, who have more direct access to clients, and may do transactional-type legal work. It is mainly barristers who are appointed as judges, and they are rarely hired by clients directly
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Territorial Force
The Territorial Force
Territorial Force
was a part-time volunteer organisation created in 1908 by amalgamating the 19th-century Volunteer Force
Volunteer Force
and yeomanry into a unified auxiliary, designed to help meet the military needs of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
(UK) without resorting to conscription. It was established by the Secretary of State for War, Richard Haldane, as part of the reform of British land forces following the Second Boer War. Initially planned as a second-line force capable of reinforcing the regular British Army
British Army
in expeditionary operations abroad, political opposition resulted in the Territorial Force
Territorial Force
being implemented primarily for home defence
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