Was about to propose a new "Connection" for the Ottoman court architect Mimar Sinan (1490-1588) when I discovered/remembered that he was already included in the Connection for "Designed by Famous Architects" where he is connected with 4 WHS - Damascus, Istanbul, Mostar and the Selimiye Mosque (Edirne).
In fact the Damascus Connection for "Al Takiya Al Suleimaniya" is incorrect as this complex is outside the inscribed boundaries of "The Ancient city of Damascus". It is located almost 1km west of the "Old City" close to the National and Army Museums and, as this article states, near the Barada River - http://archnet.org/sites/3079
On the other hand there should be a connection for Aleppo. One of Sinan's early works was the Khusruwiyah Mosque there. It is situated just SW of the citadel - well within the inscribed area. See http://openbuildings.com/buildings/khusruwiyah-mosque-profile-24063
Or rather it WAS so situated - apparently it was largely destroyed in 2013!!! Presumably, one day, it will be restored, but I wouldn't want to hazard a guess as to how many years away that might be!
Another "error" is that somehow Sinan has been credited in the Istanbul Connection with the "Oratory at the Western Wall" - that should of course be Jerusalem. But, although this "fact" is repeated many times on the Web, I can't discover if this structure till exists (I suspect that it doesn't. It would be interesting to know and also, if it has "gone", when did it "go" and in what circumstances. Assif???). This, quite detailed article on the History of the Wall across the Ottoman period makes just that one early reference - http://www.liquisearch.com/western_wall/history/ottoman_period_1517%E2%80%931917
However, as well as his main work in Istanbul which is within the inscribed boundary (The Suleymaniye mosque), he, apparently, also designed changes to the Hagia Sofia - "During the reign of Selim II (1566–1574), the building started showing signs of fatigue and was extensively strengthened with the addition of structural supports to its exterior by the great Ottoman architect Mimar Sinan, who is also considered one of the world's first earthquake engineers. In addition to strengthening the historic Byzantine structure, Sinan built the two additional large minarets at the western end of the building, the original sultan's lodge, and the Türbe (mausoleum) of Selim II to the southeast of the building in 1576-7 / AH 984."
I still feel that Sinan justifies his own connection under Individuals - we have done so for other (Western!) architects!!!