- may be surnamed Kang (康) (personal name unknown)
- Lady Ashide
- An Yanyan (安延偃)
- Lady Kang, mother of Prince Qingxu (executed by Emperor Xuanzong of Tang 756)
- Empress Duan, mother of An Qing'en
- An Qingzong (安慶宗) (executed by Emperor Xuanzong of Tang 756)
- An Qingxu (安慶緒), the Prince of Jin (created 756), later emperor
- An Qingzhang (安慶長)
- An Qinghe (安慶和), the Prince of Zheng (created 756, executed by Emperor Suzong of Tang 758)
- An Qing'en (安慶恩)
- Six other sons, names unrecorded in history
- An Sishun (relationship uncertain)
Read more about this topic: An Lushan
Other articles related to "personal information, personal":
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... The Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act ("PIPEDA") governs the topic of data privacy, and how private-sector companies can collect, use and disclose personal information ... to assure other governments that Canadian privacy laws were strong enough to protect the personal information of citizens of other nationalities ... and creates provisions of the Canadian Standards Association's Model Code for the Protection of Personal Information, developed in 1995 ...
... is doing business, in order to extract personal information which can then be used, for example, to steal money ... from that business, and will ask the mark to "verify" some personal information at the website, to which a link is provided, in order to "reactivate" his blocked ... The site contains a form asking for personal information such as credit card numbers, which the mark feels compelled to give or lose all access to the service ...
Famous quotes containing the words information and/or personal:
“We hear a great deal of lamentation these days about writers having all taken themselves to the colleges and universities where they live decorously instead of going out and getting firsthand information about life. The fact is that anybody who has survived his childhood has enough information about life to last him the rest of his days.”
—Flannery OConnor (19251964)
“Most personal correspondence of today consists of letters the first half of which are given over to an indexed statement of why the writer hasnt written before, followed by one paragraph of small talk, with the remainder devoted to reasons why it is imperative that the letter be brought to a close.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)