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  2. Mick - Wikipedia

    Mick is a masculine given name, usually a short form of Michael.Because of its popularity in Ireland, it is often used in England as a derogatory term for an Irish person or a person of Irish descent.

  3. Discover Card - Wikipedia

    The Greenwood Trust Company was founded in 1911 and is based in Greenwood, Delaware. It was acquired by Discover Financial Services in 1985 and renamed Discover Bank in 2000. [15] The first and original location of Greenwood Trust Co. on East Market Street is now the town hall and police station.

  4. Tulsa race massacre - Wikipedia

    Greenwood was a district in Tulsa that was organized in 1906 following Booker T. Washington's 1905 tour of Arkansas, Indian Territory and Oklahoma. It was a namesake of the Greenwood District which Washington had established as his own district in Tuskegee, Alabama, five years earlier.

  5. List of banks and credit unions in Canada - Wikipedia

    At the end of 2001 Canada's credit union sector consisted of 681 credit unions and 914 caisses populaires, with more than 3,600 locations and 4,100 automated teller machines. By the end of 2019, consolidation reduced this number to 251 credits unions and caisses populaires outside Quebec, according to the Canadian Credit Union Association (CCUA).

  6. Phil Vickery (rugby union) - Wikipedia

    Philip John Vickery MBE DL (born 14 March 1976) is a former English rugby union tighthead prop and member of the England squad.He was a member of England's World Cup winning squad in 2003, playing in all seven matches in the tournament, and is a former England captain.

  7. United Transportation Union - Wikipedia

    The United Transportation Union (UTU) was a broad-based, transportation labor union that represented about 70,000 active and retired railroad, bus, mass transit, and airline workers in the United States. The UTU was headquartered in Cleveland, Ohio.

  8. Containment - Wikipedia

    Containment is a geopolitical strategic foreign policy pursued by the United States. It is loosely related to the term cordon sanitaire which was later used to describe the geopolitical containment of the Soviet Union in the 1940s.

  9. Credit card - Wikipedia

    The card issuer (usually a bank or credit union) creates a revolving account and grants a line of credit to the cardholder, from which the cardholder can borrow money for payment to a merchant or as a cash advance. There are two credit card groups: consumer credit cards and business credit cards.