Blogs by Bahais

A compilation


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Baha’i Chronicles

 

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Baha’i Chronicles have a newsletter you can subscribe to HERE  and then you’ll find out when new stories have been added.

Baha’i Chronicles can found HERE

 

Here is a sample of the latest newsletter.

Musa Banani

Researched by Sue Chehrenegar on Dec 26, 2015 12:00 am

Musa Banani Born: 1886/1887Death: September 4, 1971 Place of Birth: Baghdad, IraqLocation of Death: Kampala, UgandaBurial Location: The National Baha’i Cemetery of Uganda, Kampala, Uganda
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Siyyid Mirza Husayn-i-Mutavalli

Researched by Bahá’í Chronicles on Dec 26, 2015 12:00 am

Siyyid Mirza Husayn-i-Mutavalli was the recipient of the Tablet Shikkar-Shikan-Shavand. This man was a Babi who had been with 300 others under the leadership of Quddus at the Tabarsi fort, where they were attacked and starved.
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Recent Articles:

Beulah Storrs Lewis
Carole Lombard Gable
Ḥájí Faraju’lláh Tafríshí
Mirza Ali-Muhammad (Varqa) and Ruhu’llah Varqa
Jináb-i-Muníb

 

 

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Women were Among the World’s First Computer Programmers

Stumbling Through the Past

The first published computer program was written by a woman. The programmers of the world’s earliest digital computers were women. The inventor of the significant technology behind the most widely used programming language in the twentieth century was a woman. The software which was responsible for the first landing of men on the moon was written by a programming team led by a woman.

Clearly women are capable of being excellent programmers, but in a classic example of our culture preventing natural abilities from shining, the information technology industry is dominated by men. Worse, girls in the West are still growing up in societies that expect them not to be as good at using information technology as boys, or interested in becoming information technology professionals.

A little bit of history demonstrates how wrong those attitudes are.

This week Ada Lovelace Day was celebrated around the world to recognise women’s achievements in Science, Technology, Engineering and…

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Twitter Themes During 2015 Australian Historical Association Conference

Stumbling Through the Past

word cloud Most commonly used words in #OzHA2015 tweets during the 2015 Australian Historical Association Conference. Click on the word cloud to enlarge it. Click on it again to be taken to the data behind this word cloud. I love this facility from Voyant Tools!

During the four days of open sessions at the conference, participants tweeted over forty thousand words excluding hashtags and Twitter handles. This year’s conference had the biggest Twitter stream of any Australian Historical Association conference since 2012 and as my last post showed, more people tweeted the conference than ever before.

A conference Twitter stream is a news service for those who cannot attend the event.  It is a crowd note-taking service which participants can refer to in order to jog their memory, find out what happened in sessions they did not attend and to provide added commentary which enriches the conference discourse.

Yet we need…

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