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Juba II Timeline

Juba II Timeline

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Uganda profile - Timeline

1500 - Bito dynasties of Buganda, Bunyoro and Ankole founded by Nilotic-speaking immigrants from present-day southeastern Sudan.

1700 - Buganda begins to expand at the expense of Bunyoro.

1800 - Buganda controls territory bordering Lake Victoria from the Victoria Nile to the Kagera river.

1840s - Muslim traders from the Indian Ocean coast exchange firearms, cloth and beads for the ivory and slaves of Buganda.

1862 - British explorer John Hanning Speke becomes the first European to visit Buganda.

1875 - Bugandan King Mutesa I allows Christian missionaries to enter his realm.

North-south peace deal

2005 January - North/South Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA) ends civil war deal provides for a permanent ceasefire, autonomy for the south, a power-sharing government involving rebels in Khartoum and a south Sudanese referendum on independence in six years' time.

2005 July - Former southern rebel leader John Garang is sworn in as first vice-president. A new Sudanese constitution which gives the south a large degree of autonomy is signed.

2005 August - South Sudanese leader John Garang is killed in a plane crash. He is succeeded by Salva Kiir Mayardiit.

2005 October - Autonomous government is formed in South Sudan, in line with the January 2005 peace deal. The administration is dominated by former rebels.

When was Mary Magdalene first mentioned in the Bible?

Mary Magdalene was one of the Bible’s most mysterious characters even though her name was mentioned around twelve times in the canonical gospels (more than some of Jesus’ male disciples). The name “Mary” seemed popular at that time with several Marys mentioned in the canonical books (the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John). Such as:
* Mary, Jesus’ mother
* Mary, mother of James
* Mary of Bethany, the sister of Lazarus and Martha
* Mary Salome
* Mary of Clopas

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This particular Mary was distinguished by her toponym “Magdalene or Magdala” which was a town located on the northwest shore of Galilee in the region of Tiberias. The date and place of her birth were unknown. It was also uncertain that Magdala, the place which she was associated with, was the place of her birth or where she was raised. Readers of the Gospel of Luke first see her early in the eighth chapter when Jesus healed her from demon possession (Luke 8:1-3). This event was later echoed in the last chapter of Mark (16:9).

These were the only two gospels that mentioned this particular event in Mary Magdalene’s life and both writers did not even give out more detail on the event. Her freedom from demon possession would be Mary Magdalene’s chief narrative, but somehow over the years, she would be associated with the woman who poured the costly perfume from the alabaster jar (thus, the identification with prostitution) or with mental illness—beliefs that became popular during the Medieval Period. There were no direct passages in the four canonical books to associate her with either prostitution or insanity, but the idea that stained her reputation started with Pope Gregory I’s Homily 33 in 591 AD wherein he stated that:

“She whom Luke calls the sinful woman, whom John calls Mary [of Bethany], we believe to be the Mary from whom seven devils were ejected according to Mark. And what did these seven devils signify if not all the vices?… It is clear, brothers, that the woman previously used the unguent to perfume her flesh in forbidden acts.”

The rumors that she was a prostitute or afflicted with insanity before she was healed by Jesus stuck to her for many centuries until it was finally cleared up by the Catholic Church in 1969.

The Steadfast Disciple

Most of Jesus’ disciples left him out of fear during the most difficult and last moments of his life on earth, but Mary Magdalene was one of the few followers who stayed near him during his death, burial, and resurrection. She stayed near the cross during Jesus’ crucifixion along with Mary, the mother of James and Joses and Mary Salome (Matthew 27:56 Mark 15:40 John 19:25). She was also one of the two Marys who were present during Jesus’ burial (Matthew 27:57-61 Mark 15:42-47). Her loyalty stood out when she and Jesus’ other female followers (the number of other women who went with her vary in the canonical books) visited his tomb after the Sabbath, but it turned out he was already resurrected from death. She held a special place in the last chapter of Mark who asserted that Jesus first appeared to Mary Magdalene after Jesus’ resurrection (Mark 16), as well as in John when he wrote that Mary Magdalene went alone to the empty tomb (John 20).

The events of Mary Magdalene’s life after Jesus’ ascension to heaven were virtually unknown, but tradition stated that she accompanied Mary, the mother of Jesus, to Ephesus, while others assert that she left Palestine and fled to Southern France with other early Christians. Mary Magdalene’s feast day is held on July 22.


According to Amazigh folklore, the earth’s first couple birthed 100 babies and left them to finish the job of populating the planet.

Precocious ‘pebble people’ begin fashioning stone tools far ahead of the European Stone Age technology curve.

Once the Ice Age melts away, the Maghreb becomes a melting pot of Saharan, Mediterranean and Indigenous people. They meet, mingle and merge into a diverse population: the Amazigh.

Bronze Age petroglyphs in the High Atlas depict fishing, hunting and horseback riding – a versatile combination of skills and cultures that would define the adaptable, resilient Amazigh.

Amazigh rebuff Rome and its calendar year, and start tracking Berber history on their own calendar on 13 January it’s maintained for centuries after the Muslim Hejira calendar is introduced.

The Maghreb gets even more multicultural as Phoenicians and East Africans join the Berbers.

Romans arrive to annex Mauretania, and 250 years later they’re still trying, with limited success and some Punic Wars to show for their troubles.

North African King Juba I supports Pompey’s ill-fated power play against Julius Caesar. Rome is outraged – but senators pick up where Pompey left off, and assassinate Caesar.

Rome gets a toehold in Mauretania with farms, cities and art, thanks to Juba II. He expands Volubilis into a metropolis of 20,000 residents, including a sizeable Jewish Berber community.

Vandals and Visigoths take turns forcing one another out of Spain and onto the shores of Morocco, until local warriors from the Rif Mountains fight them off and they turn their attentions to Algeria.

Justinian ousts the last Vandals from Morocco, but his grand plans to extend the Holy Roman Empire are soon reduced to a modest presence in Essaouira, Tangier and Salé.

Arabs invade the Maghreb under Umayyad Uqba Bin Nafi, introducing Islam to the area. Berber warriors eventually boot out the Umayyads, but decide to keep the Quran.

Northern Morocco and most of Spain come under Umayyad control, and Berbers are strategically settled throughout Andalusia.

Islam takes root in Morocco under Idriss I and Idriss II, who make Fez the epitome of Islamic art, architecture and scholarship and the capital of their Idrissid empire.

Through shared convictions and prudent alliances, Arab caliphates control an area that extends across the Mediterranean and well into Europe, just 320km shy of Paris.

With the savvy Zeinab as his wife and chief counsel, Berber leader Youssef Ben Tachfine founds Marrakesh as a launching pad for Almoravid conquests of North Africa and Europe.

The Almoravids take Fez by force and promptly begin installing mills and lush gardens and adding running water and hammams.

Almoravid control stretches south to Ghana and Timbuktu, east to Algiers, and north from Lisbon to Spain’s Ebro River, near Barcelona.

Almohad spiritual leader Mohammed Ibn Tumart loudly condemns Almoravid indulgence in music and wine, and champions scientific reasoning and political organization based on a written constitution.

The Almohads finally defeat the Almoravids and destroy Marrakesh after a two-year siege, paving the way for Yacoub El Mansour and his architects to outdo the Almoravids with an all-new Marrakesh.

A vast swath of prime Mediterranean commercial real estate from Tripoli to Spain is consolidated under Almohad control.

Winds of change blow in from the Atlas with the Zenata Berbers, who oust the Almohads and establish the Merenid dynasty with strategic military maneuvers and even more strategic marriages.

Tangier-born adventurer Ibn Battuta picks up where Marco Polo left off, traveling from Mali to Sumatra and Mongolia and publishing Rihla – an inspired though not entirely reliable travel guide.

Bubonic plague strikes Mediterranean North Africa Merenid alliances and kingdoms crumble. Rule of law is left to survivors and opportunists to enforce, with disastrous consequences.

At Kairaouine University in Fez, Ibn Khaldun examines Middle Eastern history in his groundbreaking Muqaddimah, explaining how religious propaganda, taxation and revisionist history make and break states.

In search of gold and the fabled kingdom of Prester John (location of the Fountain of Youth) Portuguese Prince Henry the Navigator begins his conquests of Moroccan seaports.

Ferdinand and Isabella conquer Spain, and the persecution of Muslims and Jews escalates.

Moroccan ports are occupied by English, Portuguese and Spanish forces and sundry pirates, from Mediterranean Melilla to Agadir on the Atlantic coast.

Church Inquisitors present European Muslims and Jews with a choice: conversion and persecution or torture and death. Many choose neither of these, and escape to Morocco.

Like a blast of scorching desert wind, the Beni Saad Berbers blow back European and Ottoman encroachment in Morocco, and establish a new Saadian dynasty in Marrakesh.

The Saadians fight both alongside and against Portugal at the Battle of Three Kings, ending with 8000 dead, a scant 100 survivors and the decimation of Portugal’s ruling class.

With 4000 European mercenaries, Ahmed Al Mansour Ed Dahbi crosses the Sahara and defeats a 40,000-strong army for control of the fabled desert caravan destination of Timbuktu.

Oxford graduate and erstwhile lawyer Henry Mainwaring founds the Masmouda Pirates Republic near Rabat, pillaging Canadian cod, French salt-fish and Portuguese wine. He is later elected to Britain’s parliament.

The Alawites end years of civil war, and even strike an uneasy peace with the Barbary pirates controlling Rabati ports.

Portugal gives Tangier to the British as a wedding present for Charles II. After a lengthy siege, it is eventually returned to Moroccan control in 1684.

The Alawite Moulay Ismail takes the throne. One of the greatest Moroccan sultans, he rules for 55 years, and the Alawite succession lasts to the present day.

The Alawites rebuild the ancient desert trading outpost of Sijilmassa, only to lose control of it to Aït Atta Berber warriors, who raze the town. Only two not-so-triumphal arches remain.

Sidi Mohammed III makes a strategic move to the coast, to rebuild Essaouira and regain control over Atlantic ports. Inland imperial cities of Fez and Meknes slip into decline.

Cash-strapped Morocco makes extraordinary concessions to trading partners, granting Denmark trade monopolies in Agadir and Safi, and France and the US license to trade in Morocco for a nominal fee.

A century after the English leave Tangier a royal wreck, Morocco gets revenge and becomes the first country to recognize the breakaway British colony calling itself the United States of America.

France seizes the Algerian coast, increasing pressure on the Moroccan sultan to cede power in exchange for mafia-style protection, along Morocco’s coasts, from the advancing Ottomans.

If at first you don’t succeed, try for seven centuries: Spain takes control of a swath of northern Morocco reaching into the Rif Mountains.

France, Britain, Spain and the US meet in Madrid and agree that Morocco can retain nominal control over its territory – after granting themselves tax-free business licenses and duty-free shopping.

The controversial Act of Algeciras divvies up North Africa among European powers, but Germany isn’t invited – a slight that exacerbates tensions north of the Mediterranean.

The Treaty of Fez hands Morocco to the French protectorate, which mostly protects French business interests at Moroccan taxpayer expense with the ruthless assistance of Berber warlord Pasha El Glaoui.

Under the command of Abd El Krim, Berber leaders rebel against Spanish rule of the Rif Mountains, and Spain loses its foothold in the mountains.

In defiance of Vichy France, Casablanca hosts American forces staging the Allied North African campaign. This move yields US support for Moroccan independence and the classic Humphrey Bogart film Casablanca.

When the Allies struggle in Italy, US General Patton calls in the Goums, Morocco’s elite force of mountain warriors. With daggers and night-time attacks, they advance the Allies in Tuscany.

Moroccan nationalists demand independence from France with increasing impatience. Sultan Mohammed V is inclined to agree and is exiled to Madagascar by the protectorate for the crime of independent thought.

Morocco successfully negotiates its independence from France, Spain cedes control over most of its colonial claims within Morocco, and exiled nationalist Mohammed V returns as king of independent Morocco.

When Mohammed V dies suddenly, Hassan II becomes king. He transforms Morocco into a constitutional monarchy in 1962, but the ‘Years of Lead’ deal heavy punishments for dissent.

The UN concludes that the Western Sahara is independent, but Hassan II concludes otherwise, ordering the Green March to enforce Morocco’s claims to the region and its phosphate reserves.

After the Casablanca Uprising, the military rounds up dissenters and unionists nationwide. But demands for political reforms increase, and many political prisoners are later exonerated.

Morocco leaves the Organization of African States (now the African Union) in protest against the admission of Saharawi representatives. It finally asks to rejoin in 2016.

Years of poor relations between Morocco and Algeria, primarily over the Western Sahara issue, lead to the permanent closure of the border between the two countries.

Soon after initiating a commission to investigate abuses of power under his own rule, Hassan II dies. All hail Mohammed VI and hope for a constitutional monarchy.

Historic reforms initiated under Mohammed VI include regular parliamentary and municipal elections across Morocco, plus the Mudawanna legal code offering unprecedented protection for women.

Equity and Reconciliation Commission televises testimonies of the victims of Moroccan human-rights abuses during the ‘Years of Lead’ it becomes the most watched in Moroccan TV history.

Morocco signs free-trade agreements with the EU and the US, and gains status as a non-NATO ally.

Morocco proposes ‘special autonomy’ for the Western Sahara, and holds the first direct talks with Polisario in seven years – which end in a stalemate.

Pro-democracy revolutions in Tunisia and Egypt inspire Morocco’s February 20 Movement in response the king announces limited constitutional reform, passed by national referendum.

Elections in October see the ruling moderate Islamist Justice and Development Party (PJD) increase their representation in parliament as well as providing Morocco's prime minister.


Physically, the Canaries fall into two groups. The western group, made up of Tenerife, Gran Canaria, La Palma, La Gomera, and Ferro islands, consists of mountain peaks that rise directly from a deep ocean floor. The eastern group comprises Lanzarote, Fuerteventura Island, and six islets surmounting a single submarine plateau, the Canary Ridge, that rises about 4,500 feet (1,400 metres) from the ocean floor. The Canary Islands were formed by volcanic eruptions millions of years ago. All the western islands exceed 4,000 feet (1,200 metres) at their highest points, with Teide Peak on Tenerife rising to 12,198 feet (3,718 metres), the highest point on Spanish soil.

The Canary Islands have a subtropical climate. Temperatures are warm and show little seasonal variation. At Las Palmas city, for example, the average afternoon temperature in August is in the high 70s F (about 26 °C), while in January it drops to about 70 °F (21 °C). Annual precipitation, which is concentrated in November and December, is low, rarely exceeding 10 inches (250 mm) anywhere except on the windward northeastern sides of the islands, where it may reach 30 inches (750 mm).

The islands’ rich volcanic soils and mild temperatures support a wide variety of vegetation that generally follows a zonal arrangement based on elevation. From sea level to about 1,300 feet (400 metres), plants characteristic of hot, arid tracts can be found, and better-watered or irrigated tracts yield crops of bananas, oranges, coffee, dates, sugarcane, and tobacco. From about 1,300 to 2,400 feet (400 to 730 metres) the climate is more Mediterranean, and cereals, potatoes, and grapes are the main crops. Elevations above 2,400 feet have an appreciably cooler climate that supports stands of holly, myrtle, laurel, and other trees.

The populations of Tenerife and Gran Canaria grew rapidly relative to those of the other islands in the 20th century. Canary Islands Spanish (a distinct dialect of Spanish) is spoken in the Canaries, and certain archaic words peculiar to the archipelago show Portuguese influences.

Agriculture has long been the economic mainstay of the Canaries. Wine from vines grown on unirrigated slopes formed the staple product until 1853. In that year a grape disease caused by phylloxera (a plant louse) attacked the vineyards, and viticulture was soon largely replaced by cochineal production. The cochineal industry declined (because of competition from synthetic dyes) in the late 19th century and was replaced by the cultivation of bananas, tomatoes, potatoes, and other vegetables and fruits. Bananas, which are still the Canaries’ leading crop, are protected in the Spanish market against foreign competition. Tomatoes are grown between November and April for export, and the cultivation of flowers and plants began in the late 20th century. Cereal grains must largely be imported. Dry farming predominates on Fuerteventura and Lanzarote, while irrigation is widespread on Gran Canaria and Tenerife. The prevalence of minifundios, or small landholdings, has hindered the mechanization of agriculture on some of the islands.

The tourist industry in the Canaries grew rapidly after 1950, with an accompanying increase in the number of hotels and government-run inns. Las Palmas and Santa Cruz de Tenerife are the main ports of call during the peak tourist season, which falls between December and March. The Canary Islands’ manufacturing industries are small-scale outside Santa Cruz de Tenerife, whose petroleum refinery processes large quantities of crude oil. The Spanish government has encouraged investment in food-processing plants.

Slave Trade Begins, European

The European slave trade began after Jean de Bethencourt’s discovery of the Canary Islands for Spain in 1402. He and some of his men captured the native Guanches and took them from their home to become slaves in Europe. Eager to get a colony of their own, the Portuguese, too, ventured to Africa for slave raids. They captured West Africans and sold them in Europe during the mid-1400s. These events are recorded on the Biblical Timeline with World History during that time.

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The Canaries: Forgotten Islands

The Canaries are a group of islands located around 62 miles off the coast of Morocco. The Greek geographer Strabo mentioned the islands in his Geography as the “Islands of the Blest.” The Carthaginian sailors visited the islands when they dominated Africa, while Lusitanian sea captains visited the Lanzarote and Fuerteventura islands during the Roman times.

The Numidian king Juba II also sent explorers to the island. After their voyage, they reported to the king that the “Fortunate Islands” were uninhabited but abundant in sugarcane. They also found a stone temple on the island, while explorers of the Canaria reported seeing large dogs. They later brought these dogs back to their king. The island they visited was also abundant in apples, pine nuts, dates, papyrus, and honey.

The Muslim sailors and explorers from Al-Andalus named the islands “Khaledat.” Apart from accidental landings made by sailors and pirates, the Canary Islands were largely forgotten. In 1341, King Alfonso IV of Portugal allowed the Genoese navigator Nicoloso de Recco to explore the Canary Islands. He reported that he saw a lot of goats and other animals in the Canary Islands when he returned to Europe.

He also reported seeing the first inhabitants of the Canary Islands and they would later be called as the Guanches. The Guanches were related to the Berbers of North Africa, and they were ruled by a “prince.” Some of them were friendly and dared to swim out to the ships, but the few brave souls were carried off to Europe by de Recco’s men. They also saw a stone statue which they removed from its place and carried it off to Lisbon.

The Castilian captain Francisco Lopez landed in the Canary Islands after rough seas brought his ship there. He and his men befriended some natives, and they stayed there for seven years. For some reason, the natives turned on them and killed some of the captain’s men. The occasional merchants and pirates were the only ones who ventured into the islands since.

Jean de Bethencourt and the Start of the Slave Trade

In 1402, the French nobleman Jean de Bethencourt assembled a group of men to explore the Canary Islands. He and his men left La Rochelle in France on May 1, 1402, and sailed to Corunna. From there they sailed to Cadiz, then to Graciosa in the Azores, and finally to the island of Lanzarote where they built the Rubicon fortress. They ran out of provisions and de Bethencourt’s men started to rebel, so their leader decided to leave and return to the continent for provisions. De Bethencourt left one of his men as temporary leader of the crew in Lanzarote.

De Bethencourt traveled to the court of King Henry III of Castile with the Guanches that he captured upon his return to Spain. He also asked to be recognized as the “king” of the Canary Islands, and in return, he would acknowledge the Spanish king as his overlord. Pleased with de Bethencourt’s discovery of the islands, King Henry III agreed to his offer.

The king commanded de Bethencourt to return to the islands and convert the native Guanches to Christianity. De Bethencourt also established colonies in the islands of Ferro and Palma in the years that followed. He returned to Spain where he was given a letter of commendation by the king. He traveled to Rome where the pope received him warmly. He returned to France after his trip to Rome and lived there until his death in 1422 or 1425.

The lucrative Spanish slave trade stopped briefly when Pope Eugene IV issued a papal bull which forbade the capture and enslavement of the Guanches. The papal bull also commanded that the Guanches should be freed and returned to their homes. Anyone who defied the bull would be punished with excommunication.

The Portuguese, too, took part in the European slave trade in the early 15th century. To even up the score, the ambitious Portuguese started their own African campaign by conquering the Marinid-held stronghold of Ceuta in 1415. It was in Ceuta that the Portuguese first heard of the trans-Saharan gold and slave trade. The Portuguese prince Henry (later called the Navigator) became curious. He told his men to go to the Western African trade centers, but crossing the Sahara desert was a big challenge. He then decided that his men should travel by sea. Portuguese ships sailed closely along the northwest coast of Africa in search of these trade centers. The explorers found miles and miles of uninhabited coast until they finally met native Africans.

Motivated by profit, Henry’s sailors captured hundreds of West Africans and brought them to Portugal to be sold as slaves. This practice continued for many years. The slave trade even prospered after Pope Eugene IV granted Prince Henry of Portugal the right to raid non-Christians of West Africa on the pretext of a holy crusade. Muslims and pagans were fair game, and they were all sold as slaves in Europe. By 1444, hundreds of West African men, women, and children landed in Lagos in Portugal after they were captured by the Portuguese and sold into the European slave trade.

Picture by: Baltasar Moncornet (16??-1668), Public Domain, Link

Bontier, Pierre, Jean Le Verrier, and Richard Henry Major. The Canarian: or, Book of the Conquest and Conversion of the Canarians in the Year 1402 by Messire Jean de Bethencourt, Kt. London: Printed for the Hakluyt Society, 1872.

De, Abreu De Galindo Juan, George Glas, James Dodsley, Robert Dodsley, and Thomas Durham. The History of the Discovery and Conquest of the Canary Islands: Translated from a Spanish Manuscript Lately Found in the island of Palma: With an Enquiry into the Origin of the Ancient Inhabitants: to Which is Added, a Description of the Canary Islands, Including the Modern History of the Inhabitants, and an Account of their Manners, Customs, & Trade. London: Printed for R. and J. Dodsley in Pall-mall, and T. Durham in the Strand, 1764.

Gambier, J. W. The Guanches: The Ancient Inhabitants of Canary. 1896.

Saunders, A. C. de C. M, A. A Social History of Black Slaves and Freedmen in Portugal, 1441-1555. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982.

Thomas, Hugh. The Slave trade: The Story of the Atlantic Slave Trade, 1440-1870. New York, NY: Simon & Schuster, 1997.

18 th century

The town revived with the Sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben Abdellah who let build the Scala fortifications and the port and create a prosperous environment for commerce and trade. Essaouira became a meetingplace of many cultures the Arabs, the Jews ,the Amazigh and nearly a thousand Europeans (British, Danish, Dutch, French, Germans, Italians, Portuguese and Spanish) who had consulates in the Kasbah of the medina (the old town).

Mogador was the most important trading port of Morocco until mid 19th century. During the French protectorate 1912 - 1956, Casablanca grew up in the North and Agadir in the South and there were better ports built for modern ships.

Arriving to Mogador by the dunes in early 20th century

No-Limits Championship

  1. David Kalypso
  2. Maximus Sex Power
  3. Nick Sabre
  4. Chris Banks
  5. Hulko
  6. Chris Banks
  7. Antonio Rivera
  8. Nick Sabre
  9. Logan Black
  10. Nero
  11. Aaron Stride
  12. Chris Banks
  13. Homicide
  14. Chris Banks
  15. Talon
  16. Joey Ace
  17. Darius Carter
  18. Jessie Brooks
  19. Darius Carter
  20. Jasin Karloff
  21. Chris Steeler
  22. Chris Banks
  23. Sonny Kiss
  24. Isaiah Wolf
  25. Vinny Pacifico
  26. Isaiah Wolf
  27. TK Luthor
  28. Tyree Taylor
  29. Dexter
  30. Chris Steeler

Full Throttle 2021
Chris Steeler(c) def. Marcus Marquee

Cause N’ Effect 2021
Chris Steeler(c) def. E-Roc

Cold Fury 2021
Chris Steeler(c) def. Abraham Khan

New Beginnings 2021
Chris Steeler(c) def. E-Roc

13 Year Anniversary
Chris Steeler def. Dexter(c) – to become new W.O.W No-Limits champion

Hit The Lights 2020
Dexter def. Tyree Taylor(c) to become the new champion

Brooklyn Beatdown 2020
Tyree Taylor def. Jacob Fatu & “Frat Boy” Farva

Cold Fury 2020
Tyree Taylor(c) and Deanna Diaz went to a no contest due to out interference from Prolific, Midnight Classics, & Team Talent

Final Solution 2019
Tyree Taylor(c) def. “Frat Boy” Farva via TKO

Intergender Warfare 2019
Tyree Taylor(c) def. Mike Harvey and Kaci Lennox

Livewire 2019
Tyree Taylor(c) def. Vinny Pacifico

Hit The Lights 2019
Tyree Taylor def. TK Luthor(c) to become new champion

Ultimate Survival 2019
TK Luthor(c) def. Chachi

May The 4th Be With You
TK Luthor(c) def. Marcus Marque, Isaiah Wolf, Bu Ku Dao, Vinny Pacifico, & Dexter

Hostile Takeover 2019
TK Luthor(c) def. Shawn Donovan

Brooklyn Beatdown 2019
TK Luthor(c) def. King Leon the 6th

Cold Fury 2019
TK Luthor def. Isaiah Wolf(c) to become new No-Limits champion

New Beginnings 2019
Isaiah Wolf (c) def. Aaron Bradley, Scotty Priest, Nikki Addams, Tyree Taylor, and KC Navarro

Final Solution 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Davienne

Homecoming 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Green Ant & Scotty Priest

Intergender Warfare 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Zeda Zhang

Livewire 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Fallah Bahh, TK Luthor, & JustNeph

King of New York 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) w/Slade & Amanda def. TK Luthor

Hit The Lights 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Vinny Pacifico

Ultimate Survival 2018
Isaiah Wolf def. Vinny Pacifico(c) to become the new W.O.W No-Limits champion

Extreme Heat 2018
Vinny Pacifico(c) def. Isaiah Wolf, Sonny Kiss, & TK Luthor

Kiddiminister, England – 5/27/18
Vinny Pacifico(c) def. Patrick Voros

Hayes, England – 5/26/18
Vinny Pacifico(c) def. Chris Voros

Romford, England – 5/25/18
Vinny Pacifico(c) def. Crusher Curtis

Full Throttle 2018
Vinny Pacifico(c) w/Amanda def. Sonny Kiss & Isiaih Wolf

Hostile Takeover 2018
Vinny Pacifico(c) def. Isaiah Wolf

Fallout 2018
Vinny Pacifico def. Isaiah Wolf(c) to become the new W.O.W No-Limits champion

Cold Fury 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Tony Booze

Joseph Pizzarro Benefit-Tribute Show
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Marcus Marque

New Beginnings 2018
Isaiah Wolf(c) def. Sonny Kiss, Chris Banks, JGeorge, Joey Ace, & Mike Law

Final Solution 2017: Night Two
Isaiah Wolf def. Sonny Kiss(c), Chris Banks, and Mike Law – Isaiah Wolf new champion

Final Solution 2017: Night One
Sonny Kiss(c) def. Chris Banks, Joey Ace, & Mike Law

Road To Solution 2017
Sonny Kiss(c) def. Joey Ace

Livewire 2017
Sonny Kiss(c) def. TK Luthor

Hit The Lights 2017
Sonny Kiss def. Chris Banks(c) & Joey Ace to become the new W.O.W No-Limits Champion

Ultimate Survival 2017
Chris Banks(c) def. Joey Ace, Aaron Bradley, Mr. Grimm, & Sonny Kiss

Extreme Heat 2017
Chris Banks(c) def. Joey Ace, Sonny Kiss, & JustNeph

Caged Aggression 2017
Chris Banks def. Chris Steeler(c), Joey Ace, JGeorge, & Isaiah Wolf to become the new W.O.W No-Limits Champion

Hostile Takeover 2017
Chris Steeler(c) def. Sonny Kiss & Steve Scott

Fallout 2017
Chris Steeler(c) def. Sonny Kiss

Cold Fury 2017
“Wrestling’s Man of Steel” Chris Steeler(c) def. “Selfie Superstar” Steve Scott

New Beginnings 2017
Chris Steeler def. Jasin Karloff(c) & Darius Carter to become the new W.O.W No-Limits Champion

Final Solution 2016
Jasin Karloff def. “Rudeboy” Riley(WHWC), Darius Carter (NLC), & Chris Steeler to become the new W.O.W World & No-Limits Champion

King of New York 2016
Darius Carter(c) def. Joey B

W.O.W/Tier 1 presents “Empire State of Mind” 8/19/2016
Darius Carter(c) def. Jeff Cobb

Hit The Lights 2016
Darius Carter(c) def. Chris Steeler

100th Show
Darius Carter(c) def. Kyle “The Beast”

Darius Carter(c) def. Smiley, Mike Law, Juba, & Joey Ace

Darius Carter (c) def. Alex Mason

Darius Carter (c) def. Smiley

Darius Carter def. “Bonesaw” Jessie Brooks(c) to become the new No-Limits Champion

“Bonesaw” Jessie Brooks (c) def. “The Unpredictable” JGeorge

“Bonesaw” Jessie Brooks9c) def. Darius Carter, Smiley, Joey Ace, & JGeorge

KONY 2015
Jessie “Bonesaw” Brooks def. Darius Carter(c)

Hit The Lights 2015
Darius Carter def. Joey Ace(c)

Ultimate Survival 2015
Joey Ace (c) def. Drew Galloway, Logan Black, & Matt Macintosh

Extreme Heat 2015
Joey Ace(c) def. Logan Black, Marc Quen, Anthony Gangone, & Nevins

Full Throttle 2015
Joey Ace (c) def. Matt Macintosh & Logan Black

Caged Aggression 2015
Joey Ace (c) def. Matt Macintosh

Fallout 2015
Joey Ace (c) def. Matt Macintosh

Mic On
Joey Ace (c) def. Logan Black

New Beginnings
Joey Ace (c) def. Michael Massacre

Final Solution 7
Joey Ace (c) def. Aaron Stride w/Josh Maddox

Warrior’s Revenge
Joey Ace (c) def. TJ Marconi, Jesse Brooks, Darius Carter, Michael Massacre, & Matt Macintosh

Livewire 2014
Joey Ace def. Talon(c) to become the new No-Limits Champion

Red, White and Bruised 2014
Talon (c) def. Benny Martinez

Under The Lights 2014
Talon def. Chris Banks (c), “Rudeboy” Riley, & Michael Massacre to become the new W.O.W No-Limits Champion

Ultimate Survival 2014
Chris Banks def. Homicide (c) & Joey Ace to become the new W.O.W No-Limits Champion

Extreme Heat 2014
“The Notorious 187″ Homicide def. Chris Banks (c) to become the new No-Limits Champion

Full Throttle 2014
Chris Banks (c) def. “The Notorious 187″ Homicide

Beyond The Limit 2014
Chris Banks (c) def. “Rudeboy” Riley, Mike Verna, & Dirtbag Dan

Fallout 2014
Chris Banks (c) def. Façade & Jason Gory in a 3-way Dance

Cold Fury 2014
Chris Banks (c) def. Talon

Brooklyn Beatdown
Chris Banks (c) def. Aaron Stride w/Josh Maddox

Final Solution 6
Chris Banks def. Aaron Stride (c) w/Josh Maddox to become the new No-Limits Champion

Pain N’ Gain
Aaron Stride w/Josh Maddox (c) def. Al Snow w/ Head

Livewire 2013
Aaron Stride w/Josh Maddox (c) def. Logan Black

Under The Lights 2
Aaron Stride def. Nero

Ultimate Survival 2013
Medic X (Aaron Stride) def. Nero, “Rudeboy” Riley, Chris Banks, & Antonio Rivera to become the new W.O.W No-Limits Champion

Extreme Heat 2013
Nero (c) def. Spartan

Full Throttle 2013
Nero (c) def. Spartan

Nero (c) def. Chris Banks

Nero(c) def. Scotty Priest

Brooklyn Beatdown II
Nero(c) def. Spartan

Final Solution 2012
Nero def. Logan Black (c) Nero is the new No Limits Champion

Livewire 2012
Logan Black (c) def. Antonio Rivera

Warehouse Wars VII: Warrior’s Spirit
Logan Black (c) def. Jason Kross

Under The Lights
Logan Black (c) def. Nero

Ultimate Survival 2012
Logan Black (c) def. Nero

Warehouse Wars V: Youth Gone Wild
Logan Black (c) def. “Rudeboy” Riley

Extreme Heat 2012
Logan Black (c) def. Chris Banks

Full Throttle 2012
Logan Black (c) def. Justin Credible

Day on the Green 2012
Logan Black(c) def. Rude Boy Riley

JAPW 14th Anniversary show – Rahway NJ
Logan Black (c) def. Chris Banks

Beyond The Limit
Logan Black (c) def. Chris Banks

Barb Wired
Barbed Wire Match
Logan Black (c) def. Chris Cartegena

Final Solution IV
Fatal 4-Way Match
Nick Sabre def. Antonio Rivera (c), Jack Gallow, & Joey Ace

Nick Sabre new No Limits Champion.

Logan Black def. Nick Sabre (c)

Logan Black new No Limits Champion.

Brooklyn Beatdown
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Chris Steeler

LiveWire 2011
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Joey Ace w/ Diamond Dee

Warehouse Wars 4
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Joey Ace

Road to Solution
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Logan Black

Ultimate Survival 2011
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Joey Ace w/Diamond Dee

B.A. Kidd vs. Abdul Nasir III

Antonio Rivera (c) def. Vik Vorhees

Warehouse Wars III: A Shot At Glory
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Abdul Nasir

Battle in Great Kills
Antonio Rivera (c) def. Chachi

Caged Aggression
Antonio Rivera def. Chris Banks (c)

Full Throttle
Chris Banks def. Hulko (c)

Warehouse Wars II
Hulko def. Chris Banks (c)

Collision Course
Chris Banks (c) def. Antonio Rivera

Dark Days
Tables, Ladders, & Chairs Match
Chris Banks (c) def. Hysterio, All Star Lou, Jose Salvador, & Nick Sabre

Final Solution III
6 Man Deathmatch
Chris Banks (c) def. Jose Salvador, Jasin Karloff, Logan Black, Dirt Bag Dan & Chris Cartagena

Warehouse Wars
Chris Banks (c) def. Hysterio

Chris Banks (c) def. Hysterio

Dean Desimone Memorial Show
Chris Banks (c) def. Jasin Karloff & Nick Sabre

Red, White and Bruised
Chris Banks (c) def. Kareem West

Ultimate Survival
Chris Banks (c) def. Biggie Biggs

Burning Down The House
Chris Banks (c) def. Kvon Brown

Extreme Heat
Canadian Deathmatch
Chris Banks (c) def. J.T. Highlander

Last Man Standing
Chris Banks (c) def. J.T. Highlander

Day On The Green
Chris Banks (c) def. B.A. Kidd

Second Chances
4 Way Dance
Chris Banks def. Nick Sabre, Maximus Sex Power & J.T. Highlander

Empire State Of Mind
Chris Banks def. Nick Sabre (c)

Chris Banks new No Limits Champion.

Final Solution 2009
Winner Take All Triple Threat Match
Nick Sabre (c) vs. Jason Kross vs. Damian Dragon

This match ended in a three way draw.

Championship Chaos 2009
Nick Sabre (c) def. Chris Banks

Caged Aggression
Nick Sabre (c) def. J.T. Highlander

Hostile Takeover
Nick Sabre (c) def. Kvon Brown

Krossing The Line
Nick Sabre def. Maximus Sex Power (c)

Big Apple Beatdown
Maximus Sex Power (c) def. Nick Sabre

Final Solution
Maximus Sex Power (c) def. Nick Sabre

Single Match
Maximus Sex Power (c) def. Dan Dillinger

Single Match
Maximus Sex Power def. David Kalypso (c)

Championship Chaos
5 Man Massacre
David Kalypso def. Jason Kross, Thorr, Dan Dillinger and Chris Banks

David Kalypso first champion


Phoenician map of Morocco

The Carthaginian navigator Hanno visited Mogador Islands in the 5th century BC and established the trading post of Arambys.

Juba II established a Tyrian purple factory, processing the murex and purpura shells found in the intertidal rocks in Essaouira and the Mogador Island. This dye colored the purple stripe in Imperial Roman Senatorial togas.

The island of Mogador Mogador, with anchorplaces, the Castello Real (Chateau)
and the passage from the island to the mouth of Oued Ksob.

Sultan Moulay Slimane renovated the mosques of Rahala, Mesguina
and the Zaouia Kadiria and the Mausoleum of Sidi Magdoul. He also intalled the new quarters for the Jews - Mellah Jdid.

Watch the video: Leadership profiles - King Juba of Numidia. Pax Historia (June 2022).


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