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tviNews Reports
SpaceShipOne is part of Tier One, Scaled Composites' project to pioneer private manned space flight.
Branson reaches for the stars - By: Jane Perrone
Sir Richard Branson aims to bring space travel within the reach of ordinary people by pioneering space flights at affordable prices.
Front Cover - TVI-62 December, 2004 / Richard Branson
ABOUT THE PERSON OF THE WEEK / TVI-62
Richard Branson
Richard Branson Biography
TVI Bylines
Branson's Charitable Works
About The Person Of The Week / TVI61
Richard Branson Founder of Virgin Records / Auto Biography
107- Branson In The News of Late
107- Virgin Boss on decriminalizing drugs
107- Bieber Books Space Flight with Virgin Galactic
107- Branson Collaborates with Charitybuzz

Kevin Martin
• 02. TIMELINE
03. Editor's Search
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01h • Feature Story Person of the Month- The Billionaire Rebel and Space
••• Virgin Mobile and NBS WiTEL®™© proved that four events must take place, before you can broadcast and receive voice, music, text, and TV - wirelessly.
••• The YouTube video shows Richard Branson performing his ventures into the world of holograms. Richard Branson achieved the impossible by being in two places at once, as he was digitally downloaded into Virgin's flagship London Megastore for the launch of the new Virgin Digital service, using Musion Eyeliner hologram technology.
••• Check out http://www.eyeliner3d.com for further information on Holographic Projection.
••• Branson prepares to launch his Television Show and Virgin into space - 2004
Sir Richard Branson hopes to send 3,000 astronauts to space in five years
----- He revealed his outer space business venture during a press gathering at the Royal Aeronautical Society in Central London this morning. The licensing deal with Mojave Aerospace Ventures (MAV), which owns the technology, could be worth millions over the next 15 years depending on the number of spaceships built by Virgin. MORE CONTINUED /

 

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ImagesPersonOfTheWeek/62bransonphoto108PW.jpg(Continued) -Branson launched Virgin into space - 2004
to secure the world's first commercial flights to space.
----- Sir Richard Branson announced a space deal, potentially worth £14 million,
to secure the world's first commercial flights to space.
----- Sir Richard Branson hopes to send 3,000 astronauts to space in five years
----- He revealed his outer space business venture during a press gathering at the Royal Aeronautical Society in Central London this morning.
----- The licensing deal with Mojave Aerospace Ventures (MAV), which owns the technology, could be worth millions over the next 15 years depending on the number of spaceships built by Virgin.
----- Prices for each seat are expected to start at £115,000 with three days' flight training. Up to 3,000 astronauts could be flying in space over a five-year period.
----- Sir Richard said: "We hope to create thousands of astronauts over the next few years and bring alive their dream of seeing the majestic beauty of our planet from above, the stars in all their glory and the amazing sensation of weightlessness.
----- "The development will also allow every country in the world to have their own astronauts rather than the privileged few."
----- He was flanked by aviation legend Burt Rutan, who developed the spaceship design. His company, Scaled Composites, have built one and it reached a height of 62 miles in June.
----- In a separate agreement, MAV is close to finalising a deal with Burt Rutan to use the technology to build spaceships to carry paying passengers on return journeys to the stars for two hours.

The Movie - NBS WiTEL®™© - WHO'S READY TO BE in the Wireless Telephone®™© "Teléph-on-délgreen" WiMAX187 EMF Induction "earth battery" BUSINESS?
••• In 1902, major newspaper headlines read something like this, "later this month, WiTEL02 will have a public trial run at selected cities in the U.S."
••• "Now there's no way to avoid work," shouts N.B. Stubblefield above the noise of WiTEL02's static, that was new to the world in the 1900s.
••• Indeed, it was easy for the WiTEL author/inventor to dial-up and talk to the person on the other end of the connection, by a twist and a turn of the antenna. The RF signal transmitted DSL-type speeds as we know it today, we walk in a slow turn over the park and pointed in the direction of the user on the other end of the WiTEL02.
••• The signal, coming from the caller holding the NBS WiTEL02 unit 600 feet away in the hotel room, was picked up by long copper wires, looped together to make one large coil loop antenna. The antenna was held together by a sheath of leather covering. The stem of the coil was then placed inside a watermelon buried half way in the ground for an added attraction to the new technology.
••• In 1898, Stubblefield was issued U.S. Patent 600457 for this RF WiFi 187 aerial system he called the "Electric battery," which consisted of an electrolytic coil of iron and insulated copper wire that could be mixed in with various Magnetic properties. The Magnetic energy mixes were buried within dampened clumps of earth pads surrounded by pitchblende, granulated loadstones, and other of. rare- earth-based misfit layered materials, that would create and store electro magnetic potentials the would induce the (EMF) needed to transmit RF signals. • CLICK FOR MORE STORY MOVIE TREATMENT - the Wireless Telephone®™© BUSINESS?
••• As MSU students have suggested. his aerial rods would serve as an independent induction based ground terminal to reacted as the WiFi carrier for his Wireless Telephone®™© unit. He collectively nicknamed, the clumps of earth topped off with aerial rods that networked his WiFi 187 system together, "Teléph-on-délgreen". His "Teléph-on-délgreen" industrial School is now, Murray State University. CLICK FOR YouTube MORE STORY Stubblefield Earth Cell Battery Demonstration http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BmNoLfjIEac

/ImagesNBS100/MarconiandDevicePort46w.jpg• • We all know that people are relying on cell phones for more and more of their calls, including calls to 911. CTIA estimates that since the 1996 Telecommunications Act, 911 calls placed annually from wireless phones have increased six fold (from 55,000 to 290,000). The advances in wireless technology allow people to call for help more quickly and from more remote places than ever before. We need to make sure that our location accuracy requirements keep apace with these changes so that consumers can take advantage of all the opportunities wireless technology has to offer.
• • I believe this is an opportunity for the wireless industry and a harbinger of even more success. In the end, I am confident the wireless industry will rise to the occasion and I look forward to working with you and my fellow commissioners on this critical public safety issue.
• • At the same time, we also must ensure that our regulations continue to protect consumers in this new, more mobile world. Indeed, in some ways the wireless industry is a victim of its own success. Because with increased success often comes increased expectations.
• • Today, to your credit, wireless is no longer seen as a luxury, but as a vital means of everyday communication. And the public has growing expectations of how they will be able to use wireless to meet their everyday needs. For example, E911 ensures that when someone dials 911 during an emergency, public safety can easily and reliably find them. To achieve that goal, we need to ensure that our enhanced 911 rules provide meaningful automatic location information that permits first responders to reliably find them.
• • • • Thank you for your time today. I truly appreciate the invitation to be here. CLICK FOR MORE VERIZON'S CEO IVAN SEIDENBERG
///

Click For More tviStory 107s90- Bob Thompson MusicBob Thompson Life Story
///

107- Branson In The News of Late
Virgin Boss on decriminalizing drugs. Would it be a vote loser? He says, No!
Sir Richard Branson, founder and chairman of Virgin Group, has called on politicians to "be braver" on drugs policy, saying they are wrong to believe decriminalization would be a vote-loser. His to do video address at the opening of the International Harm Reduction Conference (IHRC) in Vilnius, Lithuania.
•••• • Speaking on the eve of a major international drugs conference, Branson said that, if politicians acted on what they really believed rather than following a Daily Mail agenda, they could reduce a "ballooning" prison population exacerbated by excessive numbers of convictions for low-level drugs offenses.
•••• • Branson, said recent comments from Latin American leaders that the "war on drugs" had failed marked a "sea change" among politicians in that region and should spur those in the UK and elsewhere into action. He is to give a video address at the opening of the International Harm Reduction Conference (IHRC) in Vilnius, Lithuania.
•••• • Stepping up his outspoken campaign since becoming a member of the Global Commission on Drugs more than two years ago, Branson said: "People are languishing in prisons and lives are wasted. When I speak to politicians individually, I've found no one who disagrees. I would say that, if a party really took on the decriminalization issue and went for it, they would not lose votes. There is an economic case for investment in harm reduction. It has been proven in other countries that treating drug addiction as a health issue, not criminalizing it, benefits society as a whole."
•••• • Branson's remarks come just days before a UK charity and national centre of expertise on drugs and drugs law, is to publish a report detailing the disproportionate impact of policing policies on black and ethnic minority communities. Initial findings from the report, seen by the Observer, show that in 2009-10 nearly 550,000 people in England and Wales were stopped and searched by police for drugs, but just 7% of them were arrested. It also reveals that black people are six times more likely to be stopped and searched for a drugs offense than white people.
•••• • With signs of drugs policy reform gaining momentum, Branson was a co-signatory to an open letter from a coalition of scientists, celebrities and politicians calling for the government to overhaul drugs legislation. Branson and other signatories said the government's approach to drugs policy "does little to address the root causes of addiction and pointlessly criminalizes people." The group called for an independent review of the effectiveness of the Misuse of Drugs Act 1971.
•••• However, many drugs experts, including a number attending the International Harm Reduction Conference, argue that, amid the recent high-profile calls for drugs liberalization and reform to criminal justice, it is essential that the broader implications of current drugs policies on public health should also be a top priority. Executive director of the International Drug Policy Consortium, Ann Fordham pointed out, that where drugs policies are most draconian public health risks are greatest.
•••• • Fordham emphasized that governments could not afford to be complacent. In the UK, where harm-reduction strategies such as needle exchanges have helped to reduce rates of HIV infection among injecting drug users to 1%, the continued "criminalization" of people for personal use undermined the successes, she said.
•••• "The fact is that, if we look at the people most affected by a punitive approach to drugs, it is the most marginalized and the poor; it is people from ethnic minority groups. They are the ones who end up going to prison."
Click For More tviStory 107s90- Branson on Decriminalizing Drugs
• CLICK FOR MORE- Richard Branson
///

107- Bieber Books Space Flight with Virgin Galactic
Justin Bieber is the latest to sign up to go into space on Richard Branson's Virgin Galactic mission. Bieber has paid $250,000 to be part of Branson's space-project, which will see flights to the edge of the earth's atmosphere where the civvie passengers get to experience weightlessness.
••• Bieber has legions of fans around the world and it would be not incorrect to say that as much as he is adored by his fans, there are just as many people around the world who do not take a liking to the19-year old Canadian and who would be quite interested in the idea of giving him a one way ticket. Pun intended!
Click For More tviStory 107s90- Bieber Books on Virgin Galactic
///

107- Branson and his philanthropy - Collaboration with Charitybuzz
Check out a day in the life of Richard Branson. Now, business like-minded humanitarians can get a taste of the nightlife alongside the trendsetting entrepreneur -- all in support of charity.
•••• The UK's fourth richest person is auctioning off a night of partying at a surprise location through Charitybuzz, which will benefit DoSomething.org.
••Branson's collaboration with Charitybuzz and DoSomething marks a continuation of his ongoing philanthropic involvement with nonprofits, which is the motivating force behind his business dealings, he says. In May, Branson told the Montreal Gazette that, "money in itself is not that interesting." What is interesting about money, he told the news outlet, is how it allows people to "make a difference in the world."
•••• Early this year, the business tycoon joined the Giving Pledge, through which he will donate half of his $4.6 billion fortune to charity. His offer to party with the highest bidder is not surprising given his previous eccentric methods of philanthropy, such as his recent stint dressing up as an air hostess on AirAsia. The effort helped raise money for an Australian foundation for hospitalized children, the Associated Press reported.
•••Branson joins several other celebrities in support of Charitybuzz's efforts, including President Clinton, Michael Jordan, Seth MacFarlane, Eddie Vedder, Paul McCartney, and Ozzy Osbourne. Charitybuzz has recently carried out notable philanthropic campaigns, including an auction to get coffee with Apple CEO, Tim Cook.
•••• In April, Cook partnered up with Charitybuzz to raise money for the RFK Center for Justice and Human Rights in an auction where participants bid over an opportunity to grab coffee with him. Last month, Cook's efforts raised $610,000.
•••• Bidding for the Branson auction closes June 11.
• Click for - a Day in the Life of Richard Branson
• CLICK FOR MORE- Richard Branson
///

Branson reaches for the stars - By: Jane Perrone
Sir Richard Branson aims to bring space travel within the reach of ordinary people by pioneering space flights at affordable prices.

----- The thrill-seeking entrepreneur told Guardian Unlimited that Virgin was investing money in "trying to make sure that, in the not too distant future, people from around the world will be able to go into space". He said he hoped to be a passenger on one of the first tourist space flights into space.
----- Sir Richard refused to be drawn on details of the project, but said the public should expect an announcement revealing Virgin's latest enterprise at some time in the next two or three weeks.
----- "All will be revealed over the next two or three weeks - but, in a general sense, space is the ultimate frontier, and something we at Virgin have dearly wanted to do is to bring space tourism one day to the masses," he said.
----- Space expert Greg Klerkx, author of the book Lost in Space: The Fall of Nasa and the Dream of a New Space Age, said that, for some time, there had been rumours Sir Richard was very interested in space flight.
----- "He has had some conversations with [space tourism firm] Space Adventures about being a space tourist himself," Mr Klerkx told Guardian Unlimited.
----- Virgin has long been involved in promoting the adventurous exploits of its chairman and his fellow adventurer Steve Fossett, including the successful Global Challenger mission to fly a balloon non-stop around the world.
----- Sir Richard's forthcoming announcement could be related to plans for a June 21 test flight of SpaceShipOne, a rocket-propelled reusable space vehicle created by aerospace designer Burt Rutan, of California firm Scaled Composites.
----- Mr Rutan is already working with Sir Richard on Global Flyer, a bid to make the first solo circumnavigation of the world in a specially-designed, ultra-lightweight jet plane. Sir Richard is acting as reserve pilot.

SpaceShipOne is part of Tier One, Scaled Composites' project to pioneer private manned space flight.
----- The ship will be released from a carrier craft at a height of 15,000 metres, and will fire its rockets to climb to a height of 100km before falling back into the atmosphere and gliding to Earth. Mr Klerkx said he was not surprised at talk of a link between Virgin and Scaled Composites' sub-orbital spaceflight plans, currently being bankrolled by billionaire Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen's investment firm, Vulcan Ventures.
----- "Tier One's first flight is causing a big buzz in the alternative space community, because there has been talk for some time about a cheap but cheerful craft that could go into space. Paul Allen tends not to invest in too many silly things," he said.
----- Sir Richard would not say whether Virgin's plans involved Scaled Composites' project. "I won't go any further at the moment - but I'd love to talk to you about it in a couple of weeks' time," he said.
----- On the Tier One website, Mr Rutan said: "Our goal is to demonstrate that non-government manned space flight operations are not only feasible, but can be done at very low costs."
----- The race to create the first viable space tourism programme has been hotting up since the 1996 announcement of the X Prize, a $10m (£5m) award for the first team managing to privately finance, build and launch a spaceship that can carry three people 100 kilometres above Earth, bring them back safely, and repeat the exercise within two weeks.
----- Twenty-four teams from seven countries, including three UK-based firms, have registered for the challenge, as well as Scaled Composites' Tier One project.
----- In 2002, US consulting firm Futron calculated the market for commercial space travel could be worth more than $1bn a year by 2021.
----- Space Adventures has already created two non-professional astronauts. US businessman Dennis Tito became the first space tourist in 2001, and was followed by South African millionaire Mark Shuttleworth a year later. Both paid a reported fee of around $20m for the privilege.
----- Another US businessman, Greg Olsen, is due to join this super-rich band of space tourists next year, and Space Adventures hopes to begin ticketed journeys for sub-orbital spaceflights in 2005 or 2006.
----- "With sub-orbital [spaceflight] you get into space - you can see black above and you get a bit of weightlessness but you don't have the same challenges of fuel and re-entry as you do with orbital," Mr Klerkx said.
----- He estimates that, if enough people can be persuaded to buy tickets for sub-orbital flights, the cost of tickets could drop to around $10,000 - "the cost of a cruise or some extreme adventures such as climbing Mount Everest. There are big markets for that kind of stuff".
----- However, not everyone is convinced that space tourism can become a fully-fledged part of the travel industry.
----- Andrew Nahum, the senior curator of aeronautics at the Science Museum and visiting professor in vehicle design at the Royal College of Art, said he doubted it would ever become a profitable enterprise.
----- "You have got to put it in proportion - what you are doing is something more ambitious than Concorde. Even that was too expensive and never made a buck."
----- The discomforts of space travel - which could include dealing with zero gravity, vacuum toilets and space sickness - could also put the average well-heeled traveller off the idea, particularly if a large price tag was attached, he said.
----- "It's not a volume market ... tourism is the wrong word - it would be more like an extreme sport."
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Part 02h TIMELINE / Richard Branson

1950 - Born July 18, 1950, Sir Richard Charles Nicholas Branson, son of Edward James Branson and Eve Branson (née Huntley Flindt). His grandfather, the Right Honourable Sir George Arthur Harwin Branson, was a Judge of the High Court of Justice and a Privy Councillor. Branson had a privileged private education, first at Scaitcliffe School (now Bishopsgate School) until the age of thirteen, and then at Stowe, one of the United Kingdom's foremost public schools.
1964 - Attends Stowe school.
Branson took little interest in academic studies, and only slightly more in sport. But he had a sense of confidence and self-belief. This was evident from his assertion that, despite failing his elementary maths test three times, he could make a better job of running the school than the headmaster. He actually dispatched a memo to the headmaster outlining how, in his view, the school rules might be improved, including the suggestion: 'Allow sixth-formers to drink two pints of beer a day.' He was never to profit from his suggestion, since he dropped out of school at 16, keen to make his way in the world of business. His headmaster commented at the time that Branson would end up either a millionaire or behind bars. Fortunately, it was the former, although a skirmish with HM Customs and Excise meant it was a near-run thing.
1966 - Established his first serious business, a national magazine entitled Student when he was only 16 years old, what proofed to be defining moments. He already had two failed schoolboy businesses behind him: one breeding budgerigars, another growing Christmas trees.
1967 - When he was seventeen, he opened his first charity, the "Student Advisory Centre". He started a Student Advisory Centre at 17, aiming to help young people.
1970 - Founded Virgin as a mail order record retailer, at twenty years old.
••• Despite his scant knowledge of pop music, he came up with the idea of a mail-order record company. And when the cheques began flooding through the letterbox, he knew he had his first hit on his hands. Casting around for a name for his company, Branson came up with the name 'Virgin', which won out over alternatives such as 'Slipped Disc Records.' 'I had some vague idea of the name being catchy and applying to lots of other products for young people,' he said.
••• The next move for Branson was into record stores. This move was a fortuitous one, forced on him by a postal strike that decimated his mail-order business. It was also in the early days of his record business that he had a chastening encounter with the law. Attempting to exploit a tax loophole, he was arrested and threatened with prosecution. The threat was only withdrawn when a repentant Branson agreed to pay back the money he owed.
1971 - Opens first record store in London's Oxford Street.
1972 - Marries American, Kristen Tornassi.
1972 - Recording studio was built in Oxfordshire where the first Virgin artist, Mike Oldfield, recorded "Tubular Bells," later released in 1973. The first album of Virgin Records went on to sell more than five million copies.
1977 - Signed The Sex Pistols at the age of 27, to the Virgin Records label after the group was turned down by every label in Great Britain. Over the years, he signed many superstar names including Steve Winwood, Paula Abdul, Belinda Carlisle, Genesis, Phil Collins, Peter Gabriel, Simple Minds, The Human League, Bryan Ferry, Culture Club, Janet Jackson, and The Rolling Stones. As is evident, Branson managed to turn the Virgin Music Group into a giant success, and one of the top six record companies in the world.
1979 - Branson's marriage to Kristen Tornassi ends in divorce.
1981 - Born, daughter Holly on November 21.
1986 - Virgin Group goes public.
1984 - Branson, for the first time but certainly not for the last, stretched the Virgin brand beyond its normal territory of music and media and launched Virgin Atlantic Airways. He cleverly positioned Virgin Atlantic as a David taking on the Goliath of British Airways. The theme of sticking up for the little guy was one carried through in future Virgin start-ups. In the case of Virgin Atlantic it was an apt metaphor, as Branson spent many of the ensuing years pursuing British Airways through the courts over allegations of 'dirty tricks' and fighting the subsequent libel actions. In the end Branson beat his Goliath; British Airways settled, paying £610,000 plus all legal costs, in 1993.
••• Virgin Atlantic Airways, is now the second largest British long haul international airline and operates a fleet of Boeing 747 and Airbus A340 aircraft to New York, Miami, Boston, Los Angeles, Orlando, San Francisco, Hong Kong, Johannesburg, Tokyo, Las Vegas, Delhi, Lagos, Port Harcourt, Shanghai and the Caribbean. The airline is based on the concept of offering a competitive and high quality Upper Class, Premium Economy and Economy service.
••• The airline has won many major awards, including Airline of the Year Award several times.
1984 - Publicity: A charismatic character, Branson used his own flair for publicity to help extend the Virgin brand to a host of other businesses. Mates condoms, Virgin Publishing, Virgin Cola, Virgin Direct personal financial services, Virgin Trains, Virgin Internet, and even Virgin Bride, were all businesses that became part of the Virgin empire between 1984 and 2000.
••• During this time Branson has variously: attempted to circumnavigate the globe in a hot air balloon; appeared at the inaugural press conference for the launch of his airline wearing a brown leather aviator's helmet, Biggles-style; driven a full battle tank down a busy New York City street to demolish a wall of cola cans during the launch of Virgin Cola in the United States; dressed up as an air stewardess, and as a bride in full regalia complete with wedding dress and high heels; and skied down a mountainside naked (not on camera). His PR genius has earned the company millions of dollars worth of publicity for next to nothing.
1986 - To keep his adrenaline levels high, Richard has been involved in a number of world record-breaking air speed and distance attempts.
1986 - His boat, "Virgin Atlantic Challenger II," rekindled the spirit of the Blue Riband by crossing the Atlantic Ocean in the fastest recorded time ever and was followed a year later by the epic hot air balloon crossing of the same ocean in "Virgin Atlantic Flyer".
••• This was not only the first hot-air balloon to cross the Atlantic, but was the largest ever flown.
1987 - The hot air balloon called the "Virgin Atlantic Flyer" was the largest hot air balloon ever to cross the Atlantic Ocean, at 2.3 million cubic feet capacity, reaching speeds in excess of 130 mph (209 k/ph).
1988 - Management buy-out of Virgin Group.
1988 - Not everything has gone Branson's way, however. In 1986 the Virgin Group was floated on the London Stock Exchange, but Branson's unorthodox style and the conventional traditions of the city made an uneasy alliance.
••• In 1988, following the October stock market crash, Branson and a number of other Virgin directors bought the company back, making it a private concern once more and making Branson answerable to himself and a small group of shareholders rather than to the City.
••• Other notable scratches on the Virgin record include the barrage of criticism Virgin trains has encountered (not surprisingly, and partly forgivably, given the state of the rolling stock and railway infrastructure it inherited), the failure to win the franchise to run the National Lottery in the United Kingdom and the ensuing rumbling disagreement about compensation, and the withdrawal of Virgin Cola. ••
••• The critics speculated that his empire was too highly geared and that Branson was saddled with debt. Closer inspection revealed that Branson had sold a minority stake in many of the businesses that would have been vulnerable to a recession -- Singapore Airlines owns 49% of Virgin Atlantic, AMP jointly owns Virgin Direct and Virgin Money, and Virgin Rail is 49% owned by Stagecoach, to mention a few.
1989 - Branson marries his second wife, Joan Templeman (1989 - present) The couple wed at Holly's suggestion when she was eight years old. He and his second wife have two children 2 children, Holly, a trainee doctor, and Sam Branson, who works at Virgin media.
1991 - Branson crossed the Pacific Ocean from Japan to Arctic Canada, the furthest distance of 6,700 miles, again breaking all existing records with speeds of up to 245 mph in a balloon measuring 2.6 million cubic feet. Richard found himself in Marrakesh North Africa in 1997.
1992 - Sold he equity of Virgin Music Group - record labels, music publishing, and recording studios to THORN EMI in 1992 in a US$1-billion deal.
1993 - The combined sales of Virgin Group Companies exceeded $1 billion US. In addition to his own business activities, Branson is a trustee of several charities, including The Healthcare Foundation, a leading healthcare charity responsible for the launch of a health education campaign named Parents Against Tobacco, aiming to limit tobacco advertisements and sponsorships in sports.
1993 - Branson was awarded an honorary degree of Doctor of Technology from Loughborough University.
1994 - Unsuccessful bid for National Lottery franchise.
1994 - Features in one of the episodes of the sitcom "Friends" (1994), when Friends goes to London.
1995 - Launches Virgin Direct Personal Financial Services.
1995 - Between 1995 and 1998 Richard Branson, Per Lindstrand and Steve Fossett (who joined the team after the tragic death of Alex Ritchie), made a number of attempts to circumnavigate the globe by balloon. In late 1998 they made a record-breaking flight from Morocco to Hawaii but their dream of a global flight was shattered by bad weather, and then a Swiss team successfully circumnavigated the globe in early 1999.
1996 - Starts Virgin Rail.
1997 - Branson crossed the Pacific Ocean from Japan to Arctic Canada, the furthest distance of 6,700 miles, again breaking all existing records with speeds of up to 245 mph in a balloon measuring 2.6 million cubic feet. Richard found himself in Marrakesh North Africa in 1997.
1998 - In late 1998 Richard Branson, Per Lindstrand and Steve Fossett made a record-breaking flight from Morocco to Hawaii but their dream of a global flight was shattered by bad weather, and then a Swiss team successfully circumnavigated the globe in early
1999 - (Autobiography). Losing My Virginity: How I've Survived, Had Fun, And Made a Fortune Doing Business My Way, Three Rivers Press.
1999 - In December, Richard Branson was awarded a knighthood and became Sir Richard Branson in the Queen's Millennium New Year's Honours List for "services to entrepreneurship."
2000 - Published Business the Richard Branson Way: 10 Secrets of the World's Greatest Brand-Builder, by by Des Dearlove.
2000 - To the Edge of Space: The Adventures of a Balloonist, by Sir Richard and Prescott, Colin.
2000 - Again fails in bid to pick up National Lottery franchise.
2001 - Forbes estimates Virgin Group value at $1.8 billion as opposed to the $3.3 billion of the previous year. Forbes magazine may have demoted Branson in its World Billionaire list for 2001-- but it is unlikely to see the demise of the intrepid, sweater-wearing, grinning Branson. He is far too savvy to be affected by anything short of a total economic collapse.
2002 - Losing My Virginity, Revised Edition First Published in Great Britain by Virgin Books Limited, London.
/%23NBSvsFCCportz46w.jpg2002 - Sir Richard Branson, the Autobiography, Longman.
2003 - Article in Fortune by Betsy Morris, "Richard Branson: What a Life. 'I don't think of work as work and play as play. It's all living.' " Click For Story

Continued02 / Richard Branson TVInew NBS Achievement Winner
2004 - TVI Person of The Week; NBS100 Achievement Award Winner.
2010/ImagesPersonOfTheWeek/200411NovCovBranson108w.jpg2004 - Forbes World's Richest People list. Net Worth: $2.2 billion.
2005 - Direct Flights to Cuba. In June, Richard Branson's Virgin Atlantic Airways inaugurated direct flights to Cuba to boost growing British tourism to the communist-run Caribbean island. "This is good for Cuba, because British tourism has become our second most-important market after Canada," said Cuban Tourism Minister Manuel Marrero, at the airport to meet Branson on the inaugural flight.
••• Branson, renowned for his publicity stunts, posed on the wing of his jumbo jet with two dancers from Havana's famed Tropicana cabaret, and British lightweight boxer Amir Khan.
••• Virgin Atlantic's larger rival British Airways stopped flying to Havana 2002. Branson said, "Virgin Atlantic expects to carry 42,000 passengers to Cuba in the first year, flying a Boeing 747-400 twice a week from London's Gatwick airport to Havana."
••• Virgin Atlantic is 51 per cent owned by Branson's Virgin Group and 49 per cent owned by Singapore Airlines Ltd.
2006 - Forbes World's Richest People list. Net Worth: $2.8 billion.
2006 - Publishes Screw It, Let's Do It: Lessons in Life. Reveals the lessons from life that have helped him through his business and personal life &endash; such as, believe it can be done and that, if others disagree with you, try and try again until you achieve your goal; or that you must love what you do. These and other lessons, with examples of how he learned them and how he's used them, are included in this stirring and candid look at his lessons from an exceptional life, which will inspire you to make a difference in your own life.
2006/Imagesgermany/WagnerAngelaMerkel108w.jpg2006 - Virgin Galactic unveils SpaceShipTwo interior concept. Virgin Galactic's spaceliners will be specially-outfitted SpaceShipTwo vehicles built by Mojave, California-based Scaled Composites and veteran aerospace designer Burt Rutan. The new spacecraft, designed specifically for space tourism, will be three times the size of Rutan's SpaceShipOne, which won the $10 million Ansari X Prize for privately-developed piloted spacecraft capable of reaching suborbital space twice in two weeks. The air-launched SpaceShipTwo is designed to seat eight people - six passengers and two pilots - and be hauled into launch position by WhiteKnightTwo, a massive carrier craft currently under construction by Scaled Composites, Virgin Galactic president Will Whitehorn said.
••• For an initial ticket price of $200,000, Virgin Galactic passengers will buy a 2.5-hour flight aboard SpaceShipTwo and launch from an altitude of about 60,000 feet (18,288 meters), while buckled safely in seats that recline flat after reaching suborbital space. A flight animation depicted passengers clad in their own personal spacesuits as they reached a maximum altitude of at least 68 miles (110 kilometers).
••• The WhiteKnightTwo will also rely on new, cleaner-burning jet engines and bear a close resemblance to the Virgin GlobalFlyer aircraft, which was also built by Rutan's Scaled Composites and flew around the world without refueling in 2005.
••• Branson said, "If you're going to build a spaceship, you've got to build a green spaceship," adding that the carbon dioxide output from a single spaceflight is on par with those of a business class seat aboard commercial aircraft.
2007 - Branson announced the Virgin Earth Challenge - a $25 million prize to encourage a viable technology which will result in the net removal of anthropogenic, atmospheric greenhouse gases. It is the biggest prize in history, claims its sponsor, Richard Branson.
••• In July of the same year he had the honor of joining his good friend Peter Gabriel, Nelson Mandela, Graça Machel, and Desmond Tutu to announce the formation of The Elders, a group of leaders to contribute their wisdom, independent leadership and integrity to tackle some of the world's toughest problems.
2007 - Screw It, Let's Do It Expanded: Lessons in Life and Business, by Sir Richard Branson.
2007 - "Profiles: Branson's Luck" by Michael Specter, The New Yorker, 14 May 2007, pp. 114-25.
2006/Imagesgermany/WagnerAngelaMerkel108w.jpgPart 03h September 38 week TVI Person of The Week; NBS100 Achievement Award Winner.
2007 - September 38 week NBS TVI Person of The Week; NBS100 Achievement Award Winner.
2007 - On 7 December, United Nations Secretary General Ban Ki Moon presented Branson with the United Nations Correspondents Association Citizen of the World Award for his support for environmental and humanitarian causes.
2007 - Was ranked in 2007's Time Magazine "Top 100 Most Influential People in the World."
2008 - At Mojave Desert airfield in California, Branson rolls out the Burt Rutan-designed launch vehicle (the White Knight Two) that is supposed to help take paying passengers into space and will serve as the mothership for the world's first commercial spaceflight.
2008 - Holly Branson, Sir Richard Branson's daughter has abandoned a career in medicine to join his business empire. Sir Richard was said to be delighted when she qualified as a doctor but has made no secret of his desire to involve his daughter and her brother Sam in the business.
2008 - On Charlie Rose: A conversation with Richard Branson, February 12.
2008 - Screw It, Let's Do It. (Expanded Edition) 14 Lessons On Making It To The Top While Having Fund & Staying Green. Pub. May 27th, by Virgin Books.
2008 - Business Stripped Bare: Adventures of a Global Entrepreneur. In his trademark charismatic and honest style, Sir Richard Branson shares the inside track on some of his greatest achievements over forty years in business as well as the lessons he has learned from his setbacks. It reveals the lessons from life that have helped him through his business and personal life &endash; such as, believe it can be done and that, if others disagree with you, try and try again until you achieve your goal; or that you must love what you do. These and other lessons, with examples of how he learned them and how he's used them, are included in this stirring and candid look at his lessons from an exceptional life, which will inspire you to make a difference in your own life.
Sir Richard Branson's daughter has abandoned a career in medicine to join his business empire.
2009 - With around 200 companies in over 30 countries, the Virgin Group has expanded into international music Megastores, leisure, air travel, mobile, broadband, TV, radio, music festivals, finance and health financial, retail, music, internet, drinks, rail, hotels and leisure. Through Virgin Green Fund they are investing in renewable energy and resource efficiency.
Branson currently lives in the Holland Park section of London and has a country home in Oxfordshire.
62RichardBranMagCov38108w.jpgPart 04h / Headline Branson's Charitable Works
----- In 2002, the combined sales of the different Virgin holding companies exceeded £4billion. In addition to his own business activities, Richard is a trustee of several charities including the Virgin Healthcare Foundation, a leading healthcare charity which was responsible for the launch of a health education campaign relating to AIDS in 1987.
----- The Foundation has also become involved in a lobbying campaign called Parents Against Tobacco, which aims to restrict tobacco advertising and sponsorship in sport. His help in the initial funding of charity projects helped that organization to raise over £100 million, through campaigns such as Comic Relief and many other charities.

----- "I am very proud of the work of Virgin Unite, our not-for-profit entrepreneurial foundation, which continues to focus on entrepreneurial approaches to social and environmental issues and enjoy supporting their work in every way I can," states Branson.
----- For more information on the Virgin Group and charity, please click here to visit our charity section.
Branson's Charitable Works / More About The Virgin Community

The Branson Persona
----- Richard Branson, the king of PR and UK entrepreneurs, has appeared in some outrageous garbs during his time in charge of the Virgin Group. At times the onlooker is tempted to demand, 'Will the real Richard Branson please stand up?' But the Branson persona is the secret of his success. Whether by design or by good luck, Branson has become a national institution in the United Kingdom. He appears as an anti-establishment, slightly hip, relaxed businessman willing to challenge the complacent established corporate orthodoxy. He is the consumer's champion offering a value and Virgin-quality choice where no choice previously existed.
----- At pains to point out where the consumer is getting ripped off, he steps in and provides a Virgin alternative. Of course, Branson's creations make money just like traditional businesses. It's just that somehow the British seem happy to give their money to Branson; they actively want to fill the coffers of their avuncular friend. When the big corporates such as British Airways or Barclays Bank first saw Branson dressed as Biggles or decked out in bridal-wear, no doubt they laughed&emdash;until they realized that he had mugged them of their market share. They're not laughing now.

ImagesNBS100/MacWhitePapersEyes46w.jpgPart 05h / NBS100 Review WiFi / Land-lines
The Virgin Brand
• Richard Branson has created one of the most recognizable brands in the world. In Britain where he focuses much of his attention, Branson has managed to "Virginize" a very wide range of products and services. The variety of businesses he controls is as vast as the geographical coverage the brand has, with business located throughout The United Kingdom, the United States of America, Australia, Canada, Asian, Europe and South Africa.
Virgin Atlantic - An international airline flying to many major destinations.
Virgin Megastores - Music Super-markets located in major locations in the UK, USA and Australia.
Virgin Credit Card - Branson's attempt to provide credit card at a reasonable price.
Virgin Holidays - Book a holiday and fly Virgin Atlantic?
Virgin Trains - Virgin making trains sexy in the United Kingdom.
V2 Music - Largest UK based independent recording label.
Virgin Books - Publisher and distributor of books.
Virgin Active - Chain of fitness clubs throughout the United Kingdom.
Virgin Galactic - Branson's planned affordable flight to space venture.
Ulusaba - Luxury game reserve located in South Africa.
Necker Island - Branson's own private island located in the British Virgin Islands.

There are plenty more businesses that wear the Virgin name throughout the world and there will probably be more to come as Branson is always looking for an interesting business to start. On the Virgin.com website there is even a section to submit your new and exciting business venture that Branson may consider pursuing.
/WTRepurposediphoneAd46w.jpgQuotes By: Sir Richard Branson

Assets - Branding - Music
"The music industry is a strange combination of having real and intangible assets: pop bands are brand names in themselves, and at a given stage in their careers their name alone can practically guarantee hit records."
"Branding is everything. A young girl once came up to me and told me I could be famous because I looked just like Richard Branson!"
"If you get your face and your name out there enough, people will start to recognize you.
"Many people know the Virgin brand better than the names of the individual companies within the group."
"In the beginning it was just about the business - now it's about the brand."
"I want Virgin to be as well-known around the world as Coca-Cola."
Entrepreneur
"I wanted to be an editor or a journalist, I wasn't really interested in being an entrepreneur, but I soon found I had to become an entrepreneur in order to keep my magazine going."
"I was interested in creating -- creating things that I could be proud of and so, you know, I was interested in being an editor of a magazine, but in order to be an editor of a magazine I had to become a publisher as well. I had to pay the bills. I had to worry about the printing and the paper manufacturing and the distribution of that magazine."
"I've had to create companies that I believe in 100%. These are companies I feel will make a genuine difference. Then I have to be willing to find the time myself to talk about them, promote them and market them. I don't want to spend my life doing something that I'm not proud of."
"For a successful entrepreneur it can mean extreme wealth. But with extreme wealth comes extreme responsibility. And the responsibility for me is to invest in creating new businesses, create jobs, employ people, and to put money aside to tackle issues."
"One of Britain's most successful entrepreneurs, creator of the Virgin brand."
Opportunity
"Business opportunities are like buses, there's always another one coming."
"And you know, I've had great fun turning quite a lot of different industries on their head and making sure those industries will never be the same again, because Virgin went in and took them on."
"A pessimist sees the difficulty in every opportunity; an optimist sees the opportunity in every difficulty."
"If you don't take risks you won't achieve anything."
Business
"I believe in benevolent dictatorship provided I am the dictator."
"A business has to be involving, it has to be fun, and it has to exercise your creative instincts."
• "If you can run one business well, you can run any business well."
• "A generation ago, the image was that you had to trample everyone else down to succeed - but I don`t believe that makes good business sense. If you`re the kind of person that jumps down the throat of people, you`re not going to be successful."
"Above all, you want to create something you are proud of.... That has always been my philosophy of business. I can honestly say that I have never gone into any business purely to make money. If that is the sole motive, then I believe you are better off doing nothing."
"Business is giving people in their lifetime what they need and what they want. And you know, I've had great fun turning quite a lot of different industries on their head and making sure those industries will never be the same again, because Virgin went in and took them on."
"As much as you need a strong personality to build a business from scratch, you also must understand the art of delegation. I have to be good at helping people run the individual businesses, and I have to be willing to step back. The company must be set up so it can continue without me."
"I've had great fun turning quite a lot of different industries on their head and making sure those industries will never be the same again, because Virgin went in and took them on."
"Fortunately we're not a public company - we're a private group of companies, and I can do what I want."
Money
"What's the quickest way to become a millionaire? Borrow fivers off everyone you meet."
"I'm a bit like the Queen in that I don`t carry much cash."
"The funny thing is people won`t let me pay for things. I`ll be in a restaurant and the manager will say: `Oh no, it`s on the house."`
Accounting -
"I never get the accountants in before I start up a business. It's done on gut feeling, especially if I can see that they are taking the mickey out of the consumer."
Government
• "The difference between having a Labour government for business to having a Tory government has been fairly negligible."
People
"Having a personality of caring about people is important. You can't be a good leader unless you generally like people. That is how you bring out the best in them."
"A company is people…employees want to know…am I being listened to or am I a cog in the wheel? People really need to feel wanted."
"The companies that look after their people are the companies that do really well. I'm sure we'd like a few other attributes, but that would be the most important one."
Life
• I just love life. I mean, you know, I love every second of it. I love people."
"Fantasizing about the future is one of my favourite pastimes."
"My biggest motivation? Just to keep challenging myself. I see life almost like one long University education that I never had - every day I'm learning something new."
• "I have always lived my life by thriving on opportunity and adventure. Some of the best ideas come out of the blue, and you have to keep an open mind to see their virtue."
• "Well, I'm somebody who is just living...living life, and if I get frustrated by something, then I like to try to put it right."
• "Everyone needs something to aim for. You can call it a challenge, or you can call it a goal. It is what makes us human. It was challenges that took us from being cavemen to reaching for the stars."
• "All you have in life is your reputation: you may be very rich, but if you lose your good name, then you'll never be happy. The thought will always lurk at the back of your mind that people don't trust you. I had never really focused on what a good name meant before, but that night in prison made me understand."
• "My interest in life comes from setting myself huge, apparently unachievable challenges and trying to rise above them."
• "My mother was determined to make us independent. When I was four years old, she stopped the car a few miles from our house and made me find my own way home across the fields. I got hopelessly lost."
"Knowledge has to be improved, challenged, and increased constantly, or it vanishes."
• "I cannot remember a moment in my life when I have not felt the love of my family. We were a family that would have killed for each other - and we still are."
Work
"I don't think of work as work and play as play. It's all living.'
"Just do it -- Believe whatever you want to achieve can be achieved."
"I believe in myself. I believe in the hands that work, in the brains that think, and in the hearts that love."
"Some 80% of your life is spent working. You want to have fun at home; why shouldn't you have fun at work?"
"Although my spelling is still sometimes poor, I have managed to overcome the worst of my difficulties through training myself to concentrate."
"Records are made to be broken. It is in man's nature to continue to strive to do just that."
Have fun -- Have a positive outlook, and when something stops being fun, move on.
Be innovative -- The system is not sacred: Think creatively.
Have sex appeal -- Create excitement in everything you do.
Do some good -- Change the world, even in a small way.

"Losing My Virginity" Book Quotes

"Ridiculous yachts and private planes and big limousines won't make people enjoy life more, and it sends out terrible messages to the people who work for them. It would be so much better if that money was spent in Africa.. and it's about getting a balance."

• "Three months of running a business or trying to set up a business and you will learn, I suspect, as much as you can learn in three years at a business school."

• "A lot of chairmen of a lot of companies are terrified of the press. Our attitude is if CNN wants an interview you never say no, you always say yes, because we want to become the most respected brand in the world and we have to get out there and talk about what we are doing."

More About The Virgin Community

Part 06h headline/ Acknowledgments ®™© NBS Authentication - Use of ISBN - CLICK FOR MORE FREE USE OF THE NBS ISBN. Respectfully Submitted Josie Cory ©1956-2010. Copyright.
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Andrew Carnegie (November 25, 1835 -- August 11, 1919) was a Scottish-born American businessman, a major philanthropist, and the founder of the Carnegie Steel Company which later became U.S. Steel. He is known for having built one of the most powerful and influential corporations in United States history, and, later in his life, giving away most of his riches to fund the establishment of many libraries, schools, and universities in Scotland, America and worldwide. CLICK FOR MORE WALL STREET - 1902 STORY

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 TVI Magazine, tviNews.net, YES90, Your Easy Search, Associated Press, Reuters, BBC, LA Times, NY Times, VRA's D-Diaries, Industry Press Releases, They Said It and SmartSearch, Sources: Bloomberg News, Wikipedia; Books: Branson, Richard. Losing My Virginity. London: Times Business, 1998. Jackson, Tim. Virgin King: Inside Richard Branson's Business Empire. London: HarperCollins, 1994. were used in compiling and ascertaining this Yes90 news report.
 ©1956-2010. Copyright. All rights reserved by: TVI Publications, VRA TelePlay Pictures, xingtv and Big Six Media Entertainments. Tel/Fax: 323 462.1099.

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