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What are some fascinating stories about Biju Pattnaik?

1. He is popularly known as Biju babu.2. In his school days in Ravenshaw Collegiate School, he was famous for his love for games, sports and adventure. His college football team won the inter-school championship for 3 years where he was a key player.3. He joined as a trainee pilot in the Royal Air Force of British Empire.4.In his college days, a remarkable achievement of Biju babu was a journey from Cuttack to Peshawar by cycling.5. His mother Ashalata Devi told him about heroic achivement of freedom fighters.7.One day in the time of Quit India movement, Jayaprakash Narayan met Biju babu and wanted his co-operation and support for freedom struggle. Prominent freedom fighters were secretly carried from one place to other place in his plane. He performed his job in the national freedom struggle by reaching brochures, posters, and other publicity materials to different persons and destinations.8.Aruna Asaf Ali once had taken shelter at Ananda Bhawan in Cuttack in the house of Biju babu. In that period the British Government declared a reward of 40 thousand rupees to capture Aruna Asaf Ali. Jaya Prakash Narayan travelled in Biju babu's plane in the guise of professor Bhattacharya and Professor Banerjii.9.Biju babu, by the direction of Pandit Nehru, saved the life of Sariar Khan and Srihatta, the freedom fighters of Indonesia. Biju babu brought them to India in his plane from Indonesia. The colonial Dutch did not get any information about it. It proves his bravery.10.For this act of bravery, Patnaik was given honorary citizenship in Indonesia and awarded the 'Bhoomi Putra', the highest Indonesian award, rarely granted to a foreigner. In 1996, when Indonesia was celebrating its 50th Independence Day, Biju Patnaik was awarded the highest national award, the 'Bintang Jasa Utama'.11.Biju Patnaik piloted the first plane that left Palam Airport at Delhi on 27 October 1947 at dawn and landed at Srinagar Airport in the early morning. He brought 17 soldiers of 1-Sikh regiment commanded by Lt.Col. Dewan Ranjit Rai. "...The pilot flew low on the airstrip twice to ensure that no raiders were around... Instructions from Prime Minister Nehru’s office were clear: If the airport was taken over by the enemy, you are not to land. Taking a full circle the DC-3 flew ground level. Anxious eye-balls peered from inside the aircraft – only to find the airstrip empty. Nary a soul was in sight. The raiders were busy distributing the war booty amongst them in Baramulla."12.In 1951 he established the international Kalinga Prize for popularisation of Science and Technology among the people and entrusted the responsibility to the UNESCO.13.Paradeep Port: Patnaik was keen to build the port at Paradeep. When the Central government refused to give funds to build the Paradeep port, he said: To hell with the Government of India. I will build the port with state government and my own money. And he spent Rs 1.60 billion on it. Later, of course, Nehru sanctioned funds for the project. Today that is Odisha's most prominent port.14.When Nehru was criticised in the Parliament for his decision to provide more aid to Odisha. Nehru replied, '"Biju Patnaik has the courage, dynamism and zeal to work. So there is no blunder in giving more aid to Odisha."15.During the Sino-Indian War in 1962, Nehru consulted the Odia leader repeatedly for advice. For sometime he was Nehru's defence advisor, unofficially of course. 'The prime minister was dazzled by Mr Patnaik's familiarity with military subjects,' wrote a political commentator of the time.16.To fight against corruption he once proclaimed 'beat up all corrupt officials'.17. His advice to the future odias are 'To be born poor is not a crime but to remain so is indeed a crime'. 'Be loyal not to me but to the destiny of the State'. 'Odisha is a rich state where poor people live'. 'Be a pride to your State and not a shame'.18.When a journalist asked in him on his 79th birthday how he would like to die, he had quipped, 'I would like to die in an air crash rather than from prolonged illness. I would like to die instantly, just fall down and die'.19. He left this quote for people of odisha"In my dream of the 21st century for the State, I would have young men and women who put the interest of the State before them. They will have pride in themselves, confidence in themselves. They will not be at anybody’s mercy, except their own selves. By their brains, intelligence and capacity, they will recapture the history of Kalinga."20. His birth centenary will be celebrated on this year.

During the mass migration to early America, did other countries create laws making immigration to other countries illegal, attempting to stop their own population loss?

Not really. Your question is really, really broad since “America” can include immigration to the whole continent from the late 1400s until recently. Yes, I know you probably mean the colonies that later became the United States of America but it can also be interpreted to include a very long time frame.So, let’s just limit the question to the “English” and later “British” colonies in North America. In general, most immigration during the colonial period came from Europe. England, France, the Netherlands, Sweden, and Spain colonized the eastern territories as shown below.[image source]So, those nations (kingdoms) were actively encouraging emigration. Spain established a colony in modern-day Florida in 1513. Great Britain controlled the colony between 1763 and 1783 when it switched back to Spain until the United States bought Florida in 1821.The English started colonization in 1585 but the Roanoke colony failed. They tried again in 1607 at Jamestown and 1620 at Plymouth, which both succeeded. The Jamestown colony was based on a company effort and, therefore, was about making money for the shareholders in England. The Plymouth colony was more about getting rid of troublemakers - religious zealots - than a profit motive. It, too, was organized by a company but many of them believed the Church of England was almost as corrupt as the Catholic Church so… good riddance.The Swedish colony was established between 1638 to 1655 when the Dutch took over. The Dutch colony was established in 1621 to 1667 (and briefly 1673 to 1674) when the English took over (including the formerly Swedish lands). Both of these colonies were established to trade with the locals and make money back in Europe.Russia established a colony in the 1700s Alaska but they didn’t have any real competition that far north until the U.S. bought it from them.[image source]The Holy Roman Empire was a patchwork of Germanic states, large and small, so it’s hard to say “German migration” but let’s pretend. In 1608 there were several German tradesmen among the English colonists at Jamestown.In 1683, Mennonites arrived in the newly established Province of Pennsylvania, which promised religious freedom and tolerance. It started with 13 families but grew as they reported to their fellow Mennonites that it really was true. Swiss Mennonites, Baptist Dunkers, Schwenkfelders, Moravians, Amish, and Waldensians along with Lutheran and Reformed German churches followed.During the War of Spanish Succession (1702–1713), also called Queen Anne’s War in North America, many Germans from the Palatinate and surrounding region left their homes for the ‘paradise’ described in the “Golden Book”. This was basically a travel brochure in book form - written to appear to German farmers and tradesmen - to immigrate into Carolina. So may arrived in Britain that some were settled in England and Ireland while others were sent to North America.Yes, some went to the Carolinas but many went to New York where to be employed harvesting pine pitch to use as caulking for British warships. The war ended before the plan really got off the ground.Many Germanic peoples had been feeling the pressure of nearly constant warfare in their ancestral homes. As a result, they wanted out. There weren’t many border controls compared to the last century so it wasn’t that hard to leave.

What are the best tourist destinations in Malaysia?

Hello;Here are the some of the best places to visit in Malaysia that you can cover in 02 days:1. Kuala LumpurKuala Lumpur comes spiked at the center by the two great spires of the Petronas Towers, packed with markets and heady hawker bazaars down Petaling Street, throbbing with the energy of Bukit Bintang – the entertainment city – and awash with the scents of everything from frying Chinese chow mien to sizzling Portuguese fish barbeques.It’s one of the world’s great multicultural metropolises, with lantern-lit Chinatown butting up to districts of Nepalese curry houses and Indian thali kitchens.Apart from the breathtaking views of the cityscape from the countless sky bars, you can visit the mysterious Batu Caves and some acclaimed Islamic art institutions.2. MalaccaThe red-hued churches and colonial frontispieces that fringe the tight-knit lanes of enchanting Malacca remain unquestionably one of Malaysia’s great draws.Created over decades of colonial rule by the Portuguese, the Dutch, and then the British, the city seen today was once a mighty trading powerhouse on the edge of the Malay Peninsula.With control of the Malacca Strait, it saw everything from silk transports to spice convoys to military contingents pass through its ports.Today, there are immersive maritime museums to help unravel this past, along with one pandemonius night market down Jonker Walk – one of the best in the country!3. PenangPenang is oft hailed as Southeast Asia writ small.In the city of George Town, clicking rickshaws weave past smoky Cantonese kitchens, blue-hued mansions from the 19th century, and the aged remnants of a vainglorious British past – it’s no wonder the whole place comes under UNESCO World Heritage designation.You can expect one awesome medley of food to try too, including Indian curries and Chinese pancakes.And then there are the beaches, which glisten in deep blues and golden yellows at Batu Feringghi, and come lined with lanky coconut palms on the edge of Jerejak Island.4. Gunung Mulu National ParkThe weathered hoodoos and ancient ridges of Gunung Mulu National Park rarely fail to capture the imagination.The park itself (another UNESCO site) represents one of those last enclaves of untrodden land, and is one of the hardest reserves to get to in all of Borneo – you have to take a heart-thumping plane ride down to the asphalt of tiny Mulu Airport, or a 12-hour riverboat between snake-infested jungles.Mossy rainforests where helmeted hornbills issue their cries; deep and dank cave systems riddled with rare bats; trekking over swinging canopy bridges; the mighty grykes and caverns of Mount Api – the list goes on.5. LangkawiStraddling the border with Thailand where the Andaman Sea becomes the Malaccan Straits in the extreme north of the country, Langkawi is a laid-back, lazy place that offers a real dose of the tropics.Riddled with iconic beaches, like the watersports haven of Pantai Cenang, or the secluded, boulder-dotted sands of Pantai Kok, it’s established itself as the place to come for sun, sea, sand, SCUBA, and some pampering.For the last, you can head to the 5-star all-inclusive resorts that hide in the coconut groves of Datai Bay.And for adventure, you can pull on the boots and trek to the gushing Seven Wells, or hit the panoramic SkyBridge atop the jungles.6. Taman Negara National ParkTaman Negara is the sprawling green jewel that sits at the heart of the Malay Peninsula.Covering a whopping 4,300 square kilometers, it ranges across primeval rainforest (some of the oldest established woodland in the world, some say) and winding rivers where elephants can be spotted basking on the muddy banks.Today, Taman Negara is being raised to Malaysia’s ecotourism mecca, and travelers come from far and wide to walk the swinging rope bridges, hike the tree-shrouded trails and seek out the likes of the elusive Malayan tiger, cheeky wild macaques, Indian elephants, galumphing guars – the list goes on!7. Cameron HighlandsSoaring at a height of over 1,000 meters above the lower reaches of the Malay Peninsula, the hill station known as the Cameron Highlands rarely fails to take the breath away.It sweeps across the plateaus of the mighty Main Range, midway between Penang and KL, rolling out in verdant pockets of rainforest and emerald-green tea fields as it goes.The unique microclimate and cool temperatures that dominate on the highlands make the region the perfect incubator for interesting plant and animal life, while oodles of worn hiking routes promise awesome vistas of Batu Brinchang and the ramshackle tea villages, and even cultural encounters with the local Orang Asli aborigines.8. Perhentian IslandsThe Perhentian Islands have all the good looks and sun-kissed beauties you’d expect of an archipelago set at the entrance to the Thai Gulf.Encompassed by sparkling dashes of coral reef, they are usually accessed by boat from Kuala Besut.The location on the east coast of Malaya keeps them void of the same booming crowds that descend on Penang, which is great if you’re after long and lazy days kicking-back between Turtle Beach and Coral Bay.There’s SCUBA diving aplenty, with famous sites like Pinnacle and Sugar Wreck offering great visibility.There’s jungle hiking paths, where you’ll keep the company of oversized lizards and snakes.And there are some great fish fries in the evening to boot!9. Semenggoh Nature ReserveSemenggoh continues to reign as one of the fabled natural jewels of Borneo.Located just on the fringes of Kuching city, it spills into the virgin rainforests that rise with the great inland peaks of Sarawak.Between its borders are towering teak trees and swinging jungle vines, all peppered with blooming papayas and banana trees.Those are munched on by the resident pack of 25 orangutans, which are the main reason so many thousands of people flock this way each year! (There’s a famous reserve on the grounds of Semenggoh that allows some of the most up-close-and-personal encounters with these fascinating simians.)10. Bako National ParkJutting its way out into the pearly waters of the South China Sea on the other side of Kuching from Semenggoh, Bako National Park is also worth a visit – especially if you’ve come to Malaysia for the wild jungles and beautiful backcountry.The landscapes here can change dramatically from the coast to the inland, with chiseled rock stacks and sheer-cut cliffs by the ocean, and dense forests with mossy undergrowth dominating the backcountry.That makes for one awesome array of fauna, including formidable monitor lizards and elusive proboscis monkeys.Walking trails cover the whole park, weaving past the woods, the mangroves and the coastal coves alike.11. KuchingFor many travelers, Kuching will be that first taste of eastern Malaysia and Borneo.This 200-year-old city is the capital of Sarawak state, and comes with a backstory of British colonialism and sultanate rule.You can see that in buildings like the whitewashed Astana, and in the bustling worshipping halls of the Jamek Mosque.Kuching is also known for its diversity – Chinese markets throb with five spice here; Indian kitchens churn out paneer fries and bhajis there.Oh, and that’s not even mentioning the town’s enticing proximity to wonders like Bako National Park and the Semenggoh orangutan reserve!12. SipadanYou’ll have to venture far into the east to discover the legendary tropical treasures of Sipadan: Malaysia’s sole oceanic island, and a veritable picture-perfect diving destination that’s just waiting for the travel brochure photographers to pass through.Cotton-white sands greet the few boaters that make the trip from Borneo’s mainland, while craggy hills of jungle-dressed rock top the isle itself.There, with oxygen tanks strapped on, you’ll be able to find hammerhead sharks and endangered hawksbill turtles, shimmering coral gardens and kaleidoscopic parrotfish!13. Lambir Hills National ParkSat just a stone’s throw from the border with Brunei, the Lambir Hills National Park is one of the smallest in Malaysia.However, size doesn’t seem to matter here, because visitors still flock to wonder at the gushing waterfalls and old-growth rainforest that are packed into the nooks and crevices of the valleys.Wooden bridges, winding staircases cut into the rock, and maintained boardwalks, all make it a great place to pull on the walking boots.Deep inside the reserve are families of rare primates and the paradisiacal cataracts of the Lambir Hills Waterfall – just wait until that one reveals itself!14. Johor BahruJohor Bahru sits on the very edge of Singapore, right at the tip of the Malay Peninsula.Over the decades, it’s garnered a rep as just an administrative visa town, which is far too simple a moniker for a city that’s riddled with cultural attractions and great shopping.Check out the Old Chinese Temple that stands, Zen-like, in the midst of the downtown, and don’t miss the elegant colonial-style towers of the Sultan Abu Bakar State Mosque.For shoppers, there are huge malls and marketplaces to get through, like Tebrau City and KSL. However, it’s the rides and arcades of Legoland Malaysia that draw the biggest crowds of locals – not to mention oodles from across the border in Singapore too.15. TaipingSuper-wet Taiping sits in the rain shadow of the Perak hills, not far from the sunny beaches and multicultural streets of George Town and Penang.Like Penang, this city has been influenced greatly by settlers from China over the centuries, and the spot was once the focus of a mass exodus of Cantonese and San folk, who came in the tin rush to mine the nearby ridges.Today, it’s got some pretty urban gardens and parklands to explore – don’t miss relaxing Maxwell Hill, the mirror-like waters of Taiping Lake Gardens, or the sobering Taiping War Cemetery.Meanwhile, the town center displays a medley of colonial-era facades and timber Asian builds, all of which hide local cookhouses and emporiums.

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