Chaos Never Dies Day
When : Always November 9th
Chaos Never Dies Day recognizes the turmoil in modern, everyday life. Are things a little crazy at home? Is school a little on the wild side? Is your work place hectic and disorderly? We thought so.
Just when things seem to calm down at work and home, along comes something to disrupt your life. Yes, disorder is everywhere. Hectic schedules, changes to plans, unexpected tasks and chores, the list goes on and on and on.......
Today is designed for you. It's a day to recognize the chaos in your life. You can best celebrate this day, by recognizing that chaos never dies. Rather, its a way of life. You can partake in this special day, by putting just a little order back into your life. You can start, by picking one thing that is really disrupting your life, and change it...for the good.
On the bright side: If you think your life is chaotic today, just wait until the holiday season arrives.
Did you Know? There is a scientific Chaos Theory?
We hope you have a calm and serene Chaos Never Dies Day!!!
Origin of Chaos Never Dies Day:
This day is well recognized on Internet calendar and Ecard sites. Online and offline, we found no documentation about the creation of this day. Most likely, the creator's life was so chaotic, that he failed to document it.
This Day in History November 9th
At the Seventeenth Council of Toledo, Egica, a king of the Visigoths of Hispania, accuses Jews of aiding Muslims, sentencing all Jews to slavery. (694)
More than 50 people are sentenced and executed in the Stockholm Bloodbath (1520)
Pilgrims aboard the Mayflower sight land at Cape Cod, Massachusetts. (1620)
The synagogue of Yehudah he-Hasid is burned down by Arab creditors, leading to the expulsion of the Ashkenazim from Jerusalem. (1720)
Spain, France and Great Britain sign the Treaty of Seville. (1729)
Mary Campbell, a captive of the Lenape during the French and Indian War, is turned over to forces commanded by Colonel Henry Bouquet. (1764)
American Revolutionary War: In the Battle of Fishdam Ford a force of British and Loyalist troops fail in a surprise attack against the South Carolina Patriot militia under Brigadier General Thomas Sumter. (1780)
William Carey reaches the Hooghly River. (1793)
The Action of 9 November 1822 between USS Alligator and a squadron of pirate schooners off the coast of Cuba. (1822)
Kentucky marshals abduct abolitionist minister Calvin Fairbank from Jeffersonville, Indiana, and take him to Kentucky to stand trial for helping a slave escape. (1851)
The Atlantic is founded in Boston, Massachusetts. (1857)
The first documented football match in Canada is played at University College, University of Toronto. (1861)
American Civil War: Union General Ambrose Burnside assumes command of the Army of the Potomac, after George B. McClellan is removed. (1862)
The Royal Winnipeg Rifles of the Canadian Forces (known then as the "90th Winnipeg Battalion of Rifles") is founded. (1883)
The United States receives rights to Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. (1887)
Mary Jane Kelly is murdered in London, widely believed to be the fifth and final victim of the notorious unidentified serial killer Jack the Ripper. (1888)
Theodore Roosevelt is the first sitting President of the United States to make an official trip outside the country. He did so to inspect progress on the Panama Canal. (1906)
The Great Lakes Storm of 1913, the most destructive natural disaster ever to hit the lakes, destroys 19 ships and kills more than 250 people. (1913)
Kaiser Wilhelm II of Germany abdicates after the German Revolution, and Germany is proclaimed a Republic. (1918)
In Munich, Germany, police and government troops crush the Beer Hall Putsch in Bavaria. The failed coup is the work of the Nazis. (1923)
The Congress of Industrial Organizations is founded in Atlantic City, New Jersey, by eight trade unions belonging to the American Federation of Labor. (1935)
The Nazi German diplomat Ernst vom Rath dies from the fatal gunshot wounds of Jewish resistance fighter Herschel Grynszpan, an act which the Nazis used as an excuse to instigate the 1938 national pogrom, also known as Kristallnacht (Crystal Night). (1938)
Robert McNamara is named president of Ford Motor Co., the first non-Ford to serve in that post. A month later, he resigned to join the administration of newly elected John F. Kennedy. (1960)
Several U.S. states and parts of Canada are hit by a series of blackouts lasting up to 13 hours in the Northeast Blackout of 1965. (1965)
The Catholic Worker Movement member Roger Allen LaPorte, protesting against the Vietnam War, sets himself on fire in front of the United Nations building. (1965)
The first issue of Rolling Stone Magazine is published. (1967)
Vietnam War: The Supreme Court of the United States votes 6 to 3 against hearing a case to allow Massachusetts to enforce its law granting residents the right to refuse military service in an undeclared war. (1970)
Nuclear false alarm: the NORAD computers and the Alternate National Military Command Center in Fort Ritchie, Maryland detected purported massive Soviet nuclear strike. After reviewing the raw data from satellites and checking the early warning radars, the alert is cancelled. (1979)
Cold War: Fall of the Berlin Wall. Communist-controlled East Germany opens checkpoints in the Berlin Wall allowing its citizens to travel to West Germany. This key event led to the eventual reunification of East and West Germany, and fall of communism in eastern Europe including Russia. (1989)
The chemical element Darmstadtium is discovered. (1994)
A US federal judge orders 37 US brokerage houses to pay 1.03 billion USD to cheated NASDAQ investors to compensate for price-fixing. This is the largest civil settlement in United States history. (1998)
Suicide bombers attacked three hotels in Amman, Jordan, killing at least 60 people. (2005)