Currently being updated. Automatic reload in seconds.
|Buy WotD Stuff!!|
|← Episode 170|
popular Wiki of the Day Episode 171
For current episodes, or for the rest of the Wiki of the Day family of podcasts go here.
|Episode 172 →|
Sat, 2017-Oct-21 01:31 UTC
Length - 1:51
Welcome to popular Wiki of the Day where we read the summary of a popular Wikipedia page every day.
With 154,878 views on Friday, 20 October 2017 our article of the day is Rick Rescorla.
Cyril Richard Rescorla (May 27, 1939 – September 11, 2001) was a United States Army officer and private security officer of British origin who served in Northern Rhodesia as a member of the Northern Rhodesia Police (NRP) and as a commissioned officer in the Vietnam War, where he was a second lieutenant in the United States Army.
As the director of security for the financial services firm Morgan Stanley at the World Trade Center, Rescorla anticipated attacks on the towers and implemented evacuation procedures credited with saving many lives. He died during the attacks of September 11, 2001, while leading evacuees from the South Tower.
This recording reflects the Wikipedia text as of 01:31 UTC on Saturday, 21 October 2017.
For the full current version of the article, go to http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rick_Rescorla.
This podcast is produced by Abulsme Productions based on Wikipedia content and is released under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License.
Abulsme Productions also produces Curmudgeon's Corner, a current events podcast where the hosts discuss whatever is hot in the news each week. Check it out in your podcast player of choice.
This has been Joey. Thank you for listening to popular Wiki of the Day. If you enjoyed this podcast, you can find our archive, and our sister podcasts random Wiki of the Day and featured Wiki of the Day at wikioftheday.com. Subscribe and tell your friends to listen as well!
Page cached at 2018-07-18 07:40:19 UTC
Original calculation time was 0.3884 seconds
Page displayed at 2018-07-19 02:01:59 UTC
Page generated in 0.0051 seconds