• Delaware family wins massive settlement in Terminix lawsuit

    The parent company of pest-control giant Terminix has reached a tentative agreement to pay $87 million to a Delaware family. The massive settlement brings an end to a shocking ordeal that began when the family was exposed to a banned pesticide during a Caribbean vacation. Vinita Nair reports.

    published: 02 Aug 2016
  • Life in New Sweden

    An 8-minute synopsis of Life in New Sweden, the Swedish colony that brought the first European settlers to the Delaware Valley. The complete video is available at www.ColonialNewSweden.org.

    published: 23 Jun 2014
  • Bank Settlements

    Jill Horner speaks with Delaware Attorney General Matt Denn about bank settlement funds. Follow on Facebook and Twitter for updates and details. For more videos and information about your community, go to ComcastNewsmakers.com Recorded April 15, 2016 http://www.attorneygeneral.delaware.gov http://www.facebook.com/DE.AttorneyGeneral http://www.twitter.com/matt_denn http://www.comcastnewsmakers.com

    published: 18 Apr 2016
  • Delaware County Bicentennial-First Settlers Homes & Mills

    Video shows the first settlers in Delaware County, Ohio. These were Nathan Carpenter and Avery Powers and their hard-working families, who arrived into the wilderness in 1801. They built homes of Olentangy River rocks, which they carried for some distance from the river. These were built around 1801 and because they were built of stone they are still here. The Carpenter family built an second house in 1804 and Delaware County's first mill in 1806. It was huge and a tremendous amount of work. Another family the Cellars also arrived at about this time.

    published: 02 May 2008
  • Philadelphia: "Miracle on the Delaware" 1955 WPTZ Motion Picture Unit

    more at http://news.quickfound.net/cities/philadelphia.html "Mid-Fifties slices of life and landscape in Philadelphia and surrounding towns. With excellent color footage of downtown scenes, neighborhoods, the Mummers Parade, Levittown, factories in Camden, New Jersey, and many other subjects that can no longer be seen. Producer and Director: Cal Jones. Cinematographer: Ralph Lopatin. Writer and Narrator: Dick McCutchen." Public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the origi...

    published: 30 Nov 2012
  • 13 Colonies Part II: Settlement of Additional Colonies - U.S. History

    This PowerPoint, with activities, and lesson plans are available @: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-And-Social-Studies-Academy This lesson is part II of the settlement of North American colonies. In part I we covered: Roanoke, Jamestown, Plymouth, Massachusetts Bay, Providence, Connecticut and New Hampshire. In this lesson, we cover: New Amsterdam / New Netherlands, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, North & South Carolina, and Georgia. Major players, themes, and events are covered to help the student understand motivations and goals of the settlers of these colonies. Content includes: • New Amsterdam / Netherlands: Henry Hudson, purchase of Manhattan from the Native Americans, establishment of the Port of New York, diverse population, capt...

    published: 27 Aug 2016
  • The Quakers, the Dutch, and the Ladies: Crash Course US History #4

    In which John Green teaches you about some of the colonies that were not in Virginia or Massachussetts. Old New York was once New Amsterdam. Why they changed it, I can say; ENGLISH people just liked it better that way, and when the English took New Amsterdam in 1643, that's just what they did. Before the English got there though, the colony was full of Dutch people who treated women pretty fairly, and allowed free black people to hold jobs. John also discusses Penn's Woods, also known as Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania was (briefly) a haven of religious freedom, and William Penn dealt relatively fairly with the natives his colony displaced. Of course, as soon as Penn died, the colonist started abusing the natives immediately. We venture as far south as the Carolina colonies, where the slave la...

    published: 22 Feb 2013
  • DJI Phantom 3 Pro Drone Over Barge

    Support our work at https://www.instagram.com/travelstandby/ https://twitter.com/travelstandby https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCeaAVLii3FAdNpXePMsMAMg/videos The Delaware River is a major river on the Atlantic coast of the United States. Its watershed drains an area of 14,119 square miles (36,570 km2) in five U.S. statesNew York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland and Delaware. Rising in two branches in New York state's Catskill Mountains, the river flows 419 miles (674 km) into Delaware Bay where its waters enter the Atlantic Ocean near Cape May in New Jersey and Cape Henlopen in Delaware. Not including Delaware Bay, the river's length including its two branches is 388 miles (624 km). The Delaware River is one of nineteen "Great Waters" recognized by the America's Great Waters Coalit...

    published: 28 Nov 2016
  • When is Thanksgiving? Colonizing America: Crash Course US History #2

    In which John Green teaches you about the (English) colonies in what is now the United States. He covers the first permanent English colony at Jamestown, Virginia, the various theocracies in Massachusetts, the feudal kingdom in Maryland, and even a bit about the spooky lost colony at Roanoke Island. What were the English doing in America, anyway? Lots of stuff. In Virginia, the colonists were largely there to make money. In Maryland, the idea was to create a a colony for Catholics who wanted to be serfs of the Lords Baltimore. In Massachusetts, the Pilgrims and Puritans came to America to find a place where they could freely persecute those who didn't share their beliefs. But there was a healthy profit motive in Massachusetts as well. Profits were thin at first, and so were the colonists. ...

    published: 07 Feb 2013
  • (Gnadenhutten) The Moravian Massacre

    Gnadenhutten Massacre Illustration depicting the murder of Delaware people who had converted to Christianity at the Moravian Mission of Gnadenhutten. On March 8 and 9, 1782, a group of Pennsylvania militiamen under the command of Captain David Williamson attacked the Moravian Church mission founded by David Zeisberger at Gnadenhutten. The militia attacked the American Indians in retaliation for the deaths and kidnappings of several white Pennsylvanians, although this particular group of so-called "Christian Delaware" had recently returned from their new outpost at Upper Sandusky to forage for crops, and were not responsible for the Pennsylvania attack. The militiamen attacked the Christian Delaware, although these peoples had not been involved in the previous incidents. The Christian Del...

    published: 13 Feb 2017
  • Lawsuit Loans - Borrowing Against Your Pending Settlement

    http://www.empiresettlementfunding.com/contact-us/ 877-227-4458 We have the ability to fund you or a family member who has been injured and is waiting on a settlement. Buy the things you've dreamed about now or just get enough money to pay the bills. Presettlement Funding The largest injury settlements ever!!! Settlement Types pre settlement funding Automobile Accidents pre settlement funding Birth Injuries pre settlement funding Cerebral Palsy pre settlement funding Medical Malpractice pre settlement funding Nursing Home Neglect pre settlement funding Personal Injury pre settlement funding Product Liability pre settlement funding Wrongful Death Medication Settlements pre settlement funding Actos pre settlement funding Depakote pre settle...

    published: 12 Jan 2015
  • How European Settlement Happened in the Middle Colonies

    New York, Pennsylvania, Delaware and New Jersey

    published: 09 Sep 2016
  • THE INN AT MONTCHANIN VILLAGE, BRANDYWINE VALLEY - DELAWARE

    THE INN AT MONTCHANIN VILLAGE, BRANDYWINE VALLEY - DELAWARE Nestled in the scenic north-west corner of Delaware, The Inn at Montchanin Village is a restored 19th Century hamlet in the heart of the Brandywine Valley. One of the few remaining settlements of its kind, the village was home to laborers who worked at the nearby Du Pont powder mills. In 11 carefully restored buildings dating from 1799 to 1910, there are now 28 richly furnished guest rooms and suites. Experience the world at a slower pace during your stay in one of these beautifully appointed houses, many with private landscaped courtyards and gas fireplaces. Each room and suite is unique, with its own individual character and are appointed with the sophisticated traveler in mind. Listed on the National Histori...

    published: 03 Jan 2010
  • New Netherland 1614-1667

    New Netherland 1614-1667 New Netherland (Dutch: Nieuw-Nederland) was the 17th-century colonial province of the Republic of the Seven United Netherlands on the East Coast of North America. The claimed territories were the lands from the Delmarva Peninsula to extreme southwestern Cape Cod. The settled areas are now part of the Mid-Atlantic States of New York, New Jersey, Delaware, and Connecticut, with small outposts in Pennsylvania and Rhode Island. The provincial capital of New Amsterdam was located at the southern tip of the island of Manhattan on upper New York Bay. The colony was conceived as a private business venture to exploit the North American fur trade. During its first decades, New Netherland was settled rather slowly, partially as a result of policy mismanagement by the Dutch...

    published: 05 Dec 2012
  • How I Settled a Post Traumatic Stress Disorder Case

    http://ohiocarcrashattorney.com Ohio car crash attorney Jack Carney-DeBord explains how he helped a client who was hit by a car while crossing the street. After proving that the client was suffering from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Jack was able to get a larger settlement from the insurance company. Watch the video now to find out more. To learn more about car crashes and my firm, I encourage you to explore my educational website http://ohiocarcrashattorney.com. If you have legal questions, then I want you to pick up the phone and call me now at (888) 693-8718. I welcome your call. Jack W. Carney-DeBord Attorney at Law 305 S. Sandusky St. Delaware, OH 43015 (888) 693-8718

    published: 05 Jan 2011
  • Connecticut circa 1940 Dudley Pictures Travelogue

    more at http://quickfound.net/ "- VS from Merritt Parkway in Connecticut. - VS statue of Nathan Hale. Cute little girl holding hand of her baby sister in matching white sun dress walk beneath statue. - VS at birthplace of abolitionist John Brown (1800-1859). - Home of Henry Ward Beecher and Harriet Beecher Stowe author of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." - Tilted camera angle shot mixers on assembly line. - VS women working on assembly lines. - Men working on cabinet assembly line. - Cotton loom and two men working in background. - CU cotton loom spinning cotton yarn. - Man inspects row of large spools of spun cotton. - VS downtown Hartford, Connecticut; largest city in Connecticut. - VS Connecticut state capitol building. - VS New Haven, second largest city in Connecticut. - VS Yale University in Ne...

    published: 09 Jul 2013
Delaware family wins massive settlement in Terminix lawsuit

Delaware family wins massive settlement in Terminix lawsuit

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:55
  • Updated: 02 Aug 2016
  • views: 1368
videos
The parent company of pest-control giant Terminix has reached a tentative agreement to pay $87 million to a Delaware family. The massive settlement brings an end to a shocking ordeal that began when the family was exposed to a banned pesticide during a Caribbean vacation. Vinita Nair reports.
https://wn.com/Delaware_Family_Wins_Massive_Settlement_In_Terminix_Lawsuit
Life in New Sweden

Life in New Sweden

  • Order:
  • Duration: 7:26
  • Updated: 23 Jun 2014
  • views: 4326
videos
An 8-minute synopsis of Life in New Sweden, the Swedish colony that brought the first European settlers to the Delaware Valley. The complete video is available at www.ColonialNewSweden.org.
https://wn.com/Life_In_New_Sweden
Bank Settlements

Bank Settlements

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:10
  • Updated: 18 Apr 2016
  • views: 9
videos
Jill Horner speaks with Delaware Attorney General Matt Denn about bank settlement funds. Follow on Facebook and Twitter for updates and details. For more videos and information about your community, go to ComcastNewsmakers.com Recorded April 15, 2016 http://www.attorneygeneral.delaware.gov http://www.facebook.com/DE.AttorneyGeneral http://www.twitter.com/matt_denn http://www.comcastnewsmakers.com
https://wn.com/Bank_Settlements
Delaware County Bicentennial-First Settlers Homes & Mills

Delaware County Bicentennial-First Settlers Homes & Mills

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:58
  • Updated: 02 May 2008
  • views: 709
videos
Video shows the first settlers in Delaware County, Ohio. These were Nathan Carpenter and Avery Powers and their hard-working families, who arrived into the wilderness in 1801. They built homes of Olentangy River rocks, which they carried for some distance from the river. These were built around 1801 and because they were built of stone they are still here. The Carpenter family built an second house in 1804 and Delaware County's first mill in 1806. It was huge and a tremendous amount of work. Another family the Cellars also arrived at about this time.
https://wn.com/Delaware_County_Bicentennial_First_Settlers_Homes_Mills
Philadelphia: "Miracle on the Delaware" 1955 WPTZ Motion Picture Unit

Philadelphia: "Miracle on the Delaware" 1955 WPTZ Motion Picture Unit

  • Order:
  • Duration: 9:32
  • Updated: 30 Nov 2012
  • views: 6023
videos
more at http://news.quickfound.net/cities/philadelphia.html "Mid-Fifties slices of life and landscape in Philadelphia and surrounding towns. With excellent color footage of downtown scenes, neighborhoods, the Mummers Parade, Levittown, factories in Camden, New Jersey, and many other subjects that can no longer be seen. Producer and Director: Cal Jones. Cinematographer: Ralph Lopatin. Writer and Narrator: Dick McCutchen." Public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philadelphia Philadelphia is the largest city in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the fifth-most-populous city in the United States. It is located in the Northeastern United States along the Delaware and Schuylkill rivers, and it is the only consolidated city-county in Pennsylvania. As of the 2010 Census, the city had a population of 1,526,006. Philadelphia is the economic and cultural center of the Delaware Valley, home to 6 million people and the country's fifth-largest metropolitan area. The Philadelphia metropolitan division consists of five counties in Pennsylvania and has a population of 4,008,994. Popular nicknames for Philadelphia are Philly and The City of Brotherly Love, the latter of which comes from the literal meaning of the city's name in Greek (Greek: Φιλαδέλφεια ([pʰilaˈdelpʰeːa], Modern Greek: [filaˈðelfia]) "brotherly love", compounded from philos (φίλος) "loving", and adelphos (ἀδελφός) "brother"). In 1682, William Penn founded the city to serve as capital of Pennsylvania Colony. By the 1750s it passed Boston to becoming largest city and busiest port in British America, and second in the British Empire, behind London. During the American Revolution, Philadelphia played an instrumental role as a meeting place for the Founding Fathers of the United States, who signed the Declaration of Independence in 1776 and the Constitution in 1787. Philadelphia was one of the nation's capitals during the Revolutionary War, and the city served as the temporary U.S. capital while Washington, D.C., was under construction. During the 19th century, Philadelphia became a major industrial center and railroad hub that grew from an influx of European immigrants. It became a prime destination for African Americans during the Great Migration and surpassed two million occupants by 1950. Philadelphia has shifted to an information and service-based economy. Financial activities account for the largest sector of the metro economy, and it is one of the largest health education and research centers in the United States. Philadelphia's history attracts many tourists, with the Liberty Bell receiving over 2 million visitors in 2010. The Delaware Valley contains the headquarters of twelve Fortune 500 corporations, four of which are in Philadelphia proper.[8] With a gross domestic product of $388 billion, Philadelphia ranks ninth among world cities and fourth in the nation. The city is also the nation's fourth-largest consumer media market, as ranked by the Nielsen Media Research. Philadelphia is known for its arts and culture. The cheesesteak and soft pretzel are emblematic of Philadelphia cuisine, which is shaped by the city's ethnic mix. The city has more outdoor sculptures and murals than any other American city, and Philadelphia's Fairmount Park is the largest landscaped urban park in the world. Gentrification of Philadelphia's neighborhoods continues into the 21st century and the city has reversed its decades-long trend of population loss... Before Europeans arrived, the Philadelphia area was home to the Lenape (Delaware) Indians in the village of Shackamaxon. Europeans came to the Delaware Valley in the early 17th century, with the first settlements founded by the Dutch... In 1681, in partial repayment of a debt, Charles II of England granted William Penn a charter for what would become the Pennsylvania colony... The population peaked at more than two million residents in 1950, then began to decline with the restructuring of industry, which led to the loss of many middle-class union jobs. In addition, suburbanization had been drawing off many of the wealthier residents to outlying railroad commuting towns and newer housing. Revitalization and gentrification of neighborhoods began in the late 1970s... Glass-and-granite skyscrapers were built in Center City. Historic areas such as Independence National Historical Park located in Old City and Society Hill were renovated during the reformist mayoral era of the 1950s through the 1980s...
https://wn.com/Philadelphia_Miracle_On_The_Delaware_1955_Wptz_Motion_Picture_Unit
13 Colonies Part II:  Settlement of Additional Colonies - U.S. History

13 Colonies Part II: Settlement of Additional Colonies - U.S. History

  • Order:
  • Duration: 9:24
  • Updated: 27 Aug 2016
  • views: 983
videos
This PowerPoint, with activities, and lesson plans are available @: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-And-Social-Studies-Academy This lesson is part II of the settlement of North American colonies. In part I we covered: Roanoke, Jamestown, Plymouth, Massachusetts Bay, Providence, Connecticut and New Hampshire. In this lesson, we cover: New Amsterdam / New Netherlands, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, North & South Carolina, and Georgia. Major players, themes, and events are covered to help the student understand motivations and goals of the settlers of these colonies. Content includes: • New Amsterdam / Netherlands: Henry Hudson, purchase of Manhattan from the Native Americans, establishment of the Port of New York, diverse population, capture by England and the renaming to New York • New Jersey: the Duke of York’s gift to settlers, enticements to new settlers • Pennsylvania: William Penn, creation of Philadelphia, Quaker persecution, religious freedom, • Delaware: settlement by Sweden, independence from William Penn • Maryland: Calvert aka Lord Baltimore, safe location for CatholicsCarolina: division into North and South • Georgia: James Oglethorpe, home for debtors and the poor Like most of the videos on Mr. Raymond’s Civics and Social Studies Academy’s lessons, this video ends with a review “quiz.” Remember that the PowerPoint in this video as well as a variety of lesson plans, worksheets, smartboard files, and activities, are available at Teachers Pay Teachers. As a social studies teacher, I have often looked for good YouTube video clips to show my students. I hope these videos will serve as a supplement to lessons for civics teachers, US history teachers, US government teachers and their students. I have also thought that these videos could help those who are going to take the naturalization test to become US Citizens. All content in this video is for educational purposes only… ***For noncommercial, educational, and archival purposes under Law of Fair Use as provided in section 107 of the US copyright law. No copyrights infringements intended***
https://wn.com/13_Colonies_Part_Ii_Settlement_Of_Additional_Colonies_U.S._History
The Quakers, the Dutch, and the Ladies: Crash Course US History #4

The Quakers, the Dutch, and the Ladies: Crash Course US History #4

  • Order:
  • Duration: 11:38
  • Updated: 22 Feb 2013
  • views: 1663595
videos
In which John Green teaches you about some of the colonies that were not in Virginia or Massachussetts. Old New York was once New Amsterdam. Why they changed it, I can say; ENGLISH people just liked it better that way, and when the English took New Amsterdam in 1643, that's just what they did. Before the English got there though, the colony was full of Dutch people who treated women pretty fairly, and allowed free black people to hold jobs. John also discusses Penn's Woods, also known as Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania was (briefly) a haven of religious freedom, and William Penn dealt relatively fairly with the natives his colony displaced. Of course, as soon as Penn died, the colonist started abusing the natives immediately. We venture as far south as the Carolina colonies, where the slave labor economy was taking shape. John also takes on the idea of the classless society in America, and the beginning of the idea of the American dream. It turns out that in spite of the lofty dream that everyone had an equal shot in the new world, there were elites in the colonies. And these elites tended to be in charge. And then their kids tended to take over when they died. So yeah, not quite an egalitarian paradise. In addition to all this, we get into the Salem Witch Trials, the treatment of women in the colonies, and colonial economics. Oh yeah, one more thing, before you comment about how he says we're talking about the American Revolution next week, but the end screen says Seven Years War, consider that perhaps the Seven Years War laid the groundwork for the revolution to happen. Also, turn on the subtitles by clicking the CC button. You'll like them. Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
https://wn.com/The_Quakers,_The_Dutch,_And_The_Ladies_Crash_Course_US_History_4
DJI Phantom 3 Pro Drone Over Barge

DJI Phantom 3 Pro Drone Over Barge

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:08
  • Updated: 28 Nov 2016
  • views: 129
videos
Support our work at https://www.instagram.com/travelstandby/ https://twitter.com/travelstandby https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCeaAVLii3FAdNpXePMsMAMg/videos The Delaware River is a major river on the Atlantic coast of the United States. Its watershed drains an area of 14,119 square miles (36,570 km2) in five U.S. statesNew York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland and Delaware. Rising in two branches in New York state's Catskill Mountains, the river flows 419 miles (674 km) into Delaware Bay where its waters enter the Atlantic Ocean near Cape May in New Jersey and Cape Henlopen in Delaware. Not including Delaware Bay, the river's length including its two branches is 388 miles (624 km). The Delaware River is one of nineteen "Great Waters" recognized by the America's Great Waters Coalition.[3] The Delaware River rises in two main branches that descend from the western flank of the Catskill Mountains in New York. The West Branch begins near Mount Jefferson in the Town of Jefferson in Schoharie County. The river's East Branch begins at Grand Gorge near Roxbury Delaware County. These two branches flow west and merge near Hancock in Delaware County and the combined waters flow as the Delaware River south. Through its course, the Delaware River forms the boundaries between Pennsylvania and New York, the entire boundary between New Jersey and Pennsylvania, and most of the boundary between Delaware and New Jersey. The river meets tide-water at the junction of Morrisville, Pennsylvania and Trenton, New Jersey at the Falls of the Delaware. The river's navigable, tidal section served as a conduit for shipping and transportation that aided the development of the industrial cities of Trenton, Camden, and Philadelphia. The mean freshwater discharge of the Delaware River into the estuary of Delaware Bay is 11,550 cubic feet (330 m³) per second. In 1609, the river was first visited by a Dutch East India Company expedition led by Henry Hudson. Hudson, an English navigator, was hired to find a western route to Cathay (present-day China), but his discoveries set the stage for Dutch colonization of North America in the seventeenth-century. Early Dutch and Swedish settlements were established along the lower section of river and Delaware Bay. Both colonial powers called the river the South River, compared to the Hudson River, which was known as the North River. After the English expelled the Dutch and took control of the New Netherland colony in 1664, the river was renamed Delaware after Sir Thomas West 3rd Baron De La Warr, an English nobleman and the Virginia colony's first royal governor who defended the colony during the First Anglo-Powhatan War.
https://wn.com/Dji_Phantom_3_Pro_Drone_Over_Barge
When is Thanksgiving? Colonizing America: Crash Course US History #2

When is Thanksgiving? Colonizing America: Crash Course US History #2

  • Order:
  • Duration: 12:26
  • Updated: 07 Feb 2013
  • views: 2090226
videos
In which John Green teaches you about the (English) colonies in what is now the United States. He covers the first permanent English colony at Jamestown, Virginia, the various theocracies in Massachusetts, the feudal kingdom in Maryland, and even a bit about the spooky lost colony at Roanoke Island. What were the English doing in America, anyway? Lots of stuff. In Virginia, the colonists were largely there to make money. In Maryland, the idea was to create a a colony for Catholics who wanted to be serfs of the Lords Baltimore. In Massachusetts, the Pilgrims and Puritans came to America to find a place where they could freely persecute those who didn't share their beliefs. But there was a healthy profit motive in Massachusetts as well. Profits were thin at first, and so were the colonists. Trouble growing food and trouble with the natives kept the early colonies from success. Before long though, the colonists started cultivating tobacco, which was a win for everyone involved if you ignore the lung cancer angle. So kick back, light up a smoke, and learn how America became profitable. DON'T SMOKE, THOUGH! THAT WAS A JOKE! Tun on the captions, you'll like them! follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @thoughtbubbler @saysdanica Like us! http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Look at this! http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
https://wn.com/When_Is_Thanksgiving_Colonizing_America_Crash_Course_US_History_2
(Gnadenhutten) The Moravian Massacre

(Gnadenhutten) The Moravian Massacre

  • Order:
  • Duration: 47:51
  • Updated: 13 Feb 2017
  • views: 667
videos
Gnadenhutten Massacre Illustration depicting the murder of Delaware people who had converted to Christianity at the Moravian Mission of Gnadenhutten. On March 8 and 9, 1782, a group of Pennsylvania militiamen under the command of Captain David Williamson attacked the Moravian Church mission founded by David Zeisberger at Gnadenhutten. The militia attacked the American Indians in retaliation for the deaths and kidnappings of several white Pennsylvanians, although this particular group of so-called "Christian Delaware" had recently returned from their new outpost at Upper Sandusky to forage for crops, and were not responsible for the Pennsylvania attack. The militiamen attacked the Christian Delaware, although these peoples had not been involved in the previous incidents. The Christian Delawares had abandoned Gnadenhutten the year before, but some of them had returned to harvest crops that were still in the fields. On March 8, the militiamen arrived at Gnadenhutten. Accusing the American Indians of the attack on the Pennsylvania settlements, the soldiers rounded them up and placed the men and women in separate buildings in the abandoned village overnight. The militiamen then voted to execute their captives the following morning. Informed of their impending deaths, the Christian Delawares spent the night praying and singing hymns. The next morning the soldiers took the Christian Delaware in pairs to a cabin and murdered them. In all, Williamson's men murdered twenty-eight men, twenty-nine women, and thirty-nine children. There were only two survivors, who informed the Moravian missionaries and other Christian American Indians as to what had occurred.
https://wn.com/(Gnadenhutten)_The_Moravian_Massacre
Lawsuit Loans -  Borrowing Against Your Pending Settlement

Lawsuit Loans - Borrowing Against Your Pending Settlement

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:00
  • Updated: 12 Jan 2015
  • views: 808
videos
http://www.empiresettlementfunding.com/contact-us/ 877-227-4458 We have the ability to fund you or a family member who has been injured and is waiting on a settlement. Buy the things you've dreamed about now or just get enough money to pay the bills. Presettlement Funding The largest injury settlements ever!!! Settlement Types pre settlement funding Automobile Accidents pre settlement funding Birth Injuries pre settlement funding Cerebral Palsy pre settlement funding Medical Malpractice pre settlement funding Nursing Home Neglect pre settlement funding Personal Injury pre settlement funding Product Liability pre settlement funding Wrongful Death Medication Settlements pre settlement funding Actos pre settlement funding Depakote pre settlement funding Fosamax pre settlement funding Granuflo and NaturaLyte pre settlement funding Hip Replacements pre settlement funding NuvaRing pre settlement funding Plavix pre settlement funding Pradaxa pre settlement funding Tylenol Other Settlements pre settlement funding BP Oil Spill pre settlement funding Da Vinci Surgery Robot pre settlement funding Deffective Hip Replacements pre settlement funding Deffective Knee Replacements pre settlement funding Fresenius Dialysis pre settlement funding Medtronic Infuse Bone Graft pre settlement funding Mirena IUD pre settlement funding Transvaginal Mesh / Bladder Available States Lawsuit Loans Alaska Lawsuit Loans Alabama Lawsuit Loans Arkansas Lawsuit Loans Arizona Lawsuit Loans California Lawsuit Loans Colorado Lawsuit Loans Connecticut Lawsuit Loans DC Lawsuit Loans Delaware Lawsuit Loans Florida Lawsuit Loans Georgia Lawsuit Loans Hawaii Lawsuit Loans Iowa Lawsuit Loans Idaho Lawsuit Loans Illinois Lawsuit Loans Indiana Lawsuit Loans Kansas Lawsuit Loans Kentucky Lawsuit Loans Louisiana Lawsuit Loans Massachusetts Lawsuit Loans Maryland Lawsuit Loans Maine Lawsuit Loans Michigan Lawsuit Loans Minnesota Lawsuit Loans Missouri Lawsuit Loans Mississippi Lawsuit Loans Montana Lawsuit Loans North Carolina Lawsuit Loans North Dakota Lawsuit Loans Nebraska Lawsuit Loans New Hampshire Lawsuit Loans New Jersey Lawsuit Loans New Mexico Lawsuit Loans Nevada Lawsuit Loans New York Lawsuit Loans Ohio Lawsuit Loans Oklahoma Lawsuit Loans Oregon Lawsuit Loans Pennsylvania Lawsuit Loans Rhode Island Lawsuit Loans South Carolina Lawsuit Loans South Dakota Lawsuit Loans Tennessee Lawsuit Loans Texas Lawsuit Loans Utah Lawsuit Loans Virginia Lawsuit Loans Vermont Lawsuit Loans Washington Lawsuit Loans Wisconsin Lawsuit Loans West Virginia Lawsuit Loans Wyoming Most Common Keywords Lawsuit Loan Loan Settlement Structured Settlement Payment Beneficial Loans Get A Loan Lawsuit Lending Pre Settlement Finance Apply For A Loan Bank Loan Lawsuit Cash Advance Lawsuit Funding Loans Bad Credit Getting A Loan Pre Settlement Funding Loans Debt Consolidation Hard Money Lenders Lawsuit Funding Companies Legal Funding Call today and receive $150 extra cash! - Same day funding up to $25,000 - No attorney win guarantee needed - No risk cash, lost cases do not pay back! Apply Now can provide you with fast cash in most cases within 24-48 hours. All you have to do is apply. Apply Now Why Empire Settlement Funding? Don't let financial issues force you to settle quickly. We can help by providing cash now to cover your emergencies or general living expenses. This will allow your attorney to get you the settlement that you deserve.
https://wn.com/Lawsuit_Loans_Borrowing_Against_Your_Pending_Settlement
How European Settlement Happened in the Middle Colonies

How European Settlement Happened in the Middle Colonies

  • Order:
  • Duration: 12:37
  • Updated: 09 Sep 2016
  • views: 144
videos https://wn.com/How_European_Settlement_Happened_In_The_Middle_Colonies
THE INN AT MONTCHANIN VILLAGE, BRANDYWINE VALLEY - DELAWARE

THE INN AT MONTCHANIN VILLAGE, BRANDYWINE VALLEY - DELAWARE

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:33
  • Updated: 03 Jan 2010
  • views: 2582
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THE INN AT MONTCHANIN VILLAGE, BRANDYWINE VALLEY - DELAWARE Nestled in the scenic north-west corner of Delaware, The Inn at Montchanin Village is a restored 19th Century hamlet in the heart of the Brandywine Valley. One of the few remaining settlements of its kind, the village was home to laborers who worked at the nearby Du Pont powder mills. In 11 carefully restored buildings dating from 1799 to 1910, there are now 28 richly furnished guest rooms and suites. Experience the world at a slower pace during your stay in one of these beautifully appointed houses, many with private landscaped courtyards and gas fireplaces. Each room and suite is unique, with its own individual character and are appointed with the sophisticated traveler in mind. Listed on the National Historic Register, The Inn at Montchanin Village was once part of the Winterthur Estate and is ideally located to Brandywine Valleys' finest museums and attractions. For creative cuisine in a whimsical atmosphere, the Inn's renowned Krazy Kat's Restaurant features an eclectic menu and an award wining wine list. Whether you stay on site, or venture into the natural splendor of the surrounding valley, the Inn at Montchanin Village will offer you the solitude you crave, a sense of history that inspires and a locale that you'll never forget. For more information or to secure reservations please call 1 800 269 2473 or visit www.montchanin.com
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New Netherland 1614-1667

New Netherland 1614-1667

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  • Duration: 41:45
  • Updated: 05 Dec 2012
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New Netherland 1614-1667 New Netherland (Dutch: Nieuw-Nederland) was the 17th-century colonial province of the Republic of the Seven United Netherlands on the East Coast of North America. The claimed territories were the lands from the Delmarva Peninsula to extreme southwestern Cape Cod. The settled areas are now part of the Mid-Atlantic States of New York, New Jersey, Delaware, and Connecticut, with small outposts in Pennsylvania and Rhode Island. The provincial capital of New Amsterdam was located at the southern tip of the island of Manhattan on upper New York Bay. The colony was conceived as a private business venture to exploit the North American fur trade. During its first decades, New Netherland was settled rather slowly, partially as a result of policy mismanagement by the Dutch West India Company (WIC) and partially as a result of conflicts with Native Americans. The settlement of New Sweden encroached on its southern flank, while its northern border was re-drawn to accommodate an expanding New England. During the 1650s, the colony experienced dramatic growth and became a major port for trade in the North Atlantic. The surrender of Fort Amsterdam to England in 1664 was formalized in 1667, contributing to the Second Anglo--Dutch War. In 1673, the Dutch re-took the area but relinquished it under the Second Treaty of Westminster ending the Third Anglo-Dutch War the next year. The inhabitants of New Netherland were Native Americans, Europeans, and Africans, the latter chiefly imported as enslaved laborers. Descendants of the original settlers played a prominent role in colonial America. For two centuries, New Netherland Dutch culture characterized the region (today's Capital District around Albany, the Hudson Valley, western Long Island, northeastern New Jersey, and New York City). The concepts of civil liberties and pluralism introduced in the province became mainstays of American political and social life.
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How I Settled a Post Traumatic Stress Disorder Case

How I Settled a Post Traumatic Stress Disorder Case

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  • Duration: 2:20
  • Updated: 05 Jan 2011
  • views: 2164
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http://ohiocarcrashattorney.com Ohio car crash attorney Jack Carney-DeBord explains how he helped a client who was hit by a car while crossing the street. After proving that the client was suffering from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Jack was able to get a larger settlement from the insurance company. Watch the video now to find out more. To learn more about car crashes and my firm, I encourage you to explore my educational website http://ohiocarcrashattorney.com. If you have legal questions, then I want you to pick up the phone and call me now at (888) 693-8718. I welcome your call. Jack W. Carney-DeBord Attorney at Law 305 S. Sandusky St. Delaware, OH 43015 (888) 693-8718
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Connecticut circa 1940 Dudley Pictures Travelogue

Connecticut circa 1940 Dudley Pictures Travelogue

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  • Duration: 8:26
  • Updated: 09 Jul 2013
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more at http://quickfound.net/ "- VS from Merritt Parkway in Connecticut. - VS statue of Nathan Hale. Cute little girl holding hand of her baby sister in matching white sun dress walk beneath statue. - VS at birthplace of abolitionist John Brown (1800-1859). - Home of Henry Ward Beecher and Harriet Beecher Stowe author of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." - Tilted camera angle shot mixers on assembly line. - VS women working on assembly lines. - Men working on cabinet assembly line. - Cotton loom and two men working in background. - CU cotton loom spinning cotton yarn. - Man inspects row of large spools of spun cotton. - VS downtown Hartford, Connecticut; largest city in Connecticut. - VS Connecticut state capitol building. - VS New Haven, second largest city in Connecticut. - VS Yale University in New Haven. - VS New London, Connecticut along the Thames River. - Shot through fence of Groton naval submarine building base. - Low angle farmer in and hat and white overalls walking onto bridge toward camera followed by large dairy cows . - VS shade grown tobacco farm; tobacco growing under tents. - Pan Ocean Beach on Connecticut shore crowded on hot summer day. - MS behind teenage girl giggling and smiling looking out over the Long Island Sound from sail boat; two other boats sail along in frame. - Three sailboats in the Long Island Sound. - VS The University of Connecticut at Storrs. - Great shot of man behind automatic loom." Public domain film from the Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Connecticut Connecticut... is the southernmost U.S. state in the New England region of the northeastern United States. It is bordered by Rhode Island to the east, Massachusetts to the north, and New York to the west and the south (with which it shares a water boundary in Long Island Sound). Connecticut is named after the Connecticut River, a major U.S. river that approximately bisects the state. The word is a French corruption of the Algonquian word quinetucket, which means "long tidal river". Its capital city is Hartford. Much of southern and western Connecticut (along with the majority of the state's population) is part of the New York metropolitan area; three of Connecticut's eight counties are statistically included in the New York City combined statistical area, the same area is widely referred to as the Tri-State area. Connecticut's center of population is in Cheshire, New Haven County, which is also located within the Tri-State area. Connecticut is the 3rd least extensive, the 29th most populous and 4th most densely populated of the 50 United States. Called the Constitution State, Nutmeg State, and "The Land of Steady Habits", Connecticut was influential in the development of the federal government of the United States. Connecticut's first European settlers were Dutch and established a small, short-lived settlement in present-day Hartford at the confluence of the Park and Connecticut rivers, called Huys de Goede Hoop. Initially, half of Connecticut was a part of the Dutch colony, New Netherland, which included much of the land between the Connecticut and Delaware rivers. The first major settlements were established in the 1630s by England. Thomas Hooker led a band of followers overland from the Massachusetts Bay Colony and founded what would become the Connecticut Colony; other settlers from Massachusetts founded the Saybrook Colony and the New Haven Colony. Both the Connecticut and New Haven Colonies established documents of Fundamental Orders, considered the first constitutions in North America. In 1662, the three colonies were merged under a royal charter, making Connecticut a crown colony. This colony was one of the Thirteen Colonies that revolted against British rule in the American Revolution. The Connecticut River, Thames River, and ports along Long Island Sound have given the state a strong maritime tradition, which continues today. Connecticut's other traditional industry is financial services; for example, insurance companies in Hartford and hedge funds in Fairfield County. As of the 2010 Census, Connecticut features the highest per capita income, Human Development Index (0.962), and median household income in the United States. Although Connecticut is a wealthy state by most measures, the income gap between its urban and suburban areas is striking...
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