28 Burst results for "Czechoslovakia"
The Problem With Track & Field World Records
"What goes into a world record. Obviously it has to be an incredible performance. Everything has to come together just right. They don't happen very often. When bob beamon broke the world's record in the long jump in nineteen sixty eight. See my previous episode about that. The conditions were perfect. He had the maximum allowable. Tailwind it was at a high altitude in mexico city. He had perfect form and he put together his best jump ever at just the right time since the advent of competitive athletics nine thousand nine hundred twelve. The international association of athletic federation's has been keeping world records in every event. There's been a progression of world records. As people of incrementally bested previous performances. Most world records are only broken by less than one percent. The greatest single increase in a world record was the aforementioned bob beamon jump which beat the previous world record by six point five percent so that is sort of the world record of world records. Each event has a very different progression in how frequent and how recent world records get set. And this gets into the real heart of what i wanna talk about. You should expect to see world records being broken at a slower and slower rate over time as humans. Approach the limit of human performance should become harder and harder to break records. Records will require more luck and more people who have the perfect physique in the very peak of their careers. But this isn't quite what happened in some events there hasn't been a new world record set in over thirty years. You're shulte set the world record in the men's discus in one thousand nine hundred eighty six at seventy four point zero eight meters to put that into perspective. The gold medalist in the two thousand nineteen world championships had a distance of sixty seven point. Five nine meters a full six point five meters or twenty one feet short of the world record the men's hammer throw was also said in nineteen eighty-six yuri set up of the soviet union through the hammer. Eighty six point seven meters. The two thousand nineteen world champion through it. Only eighty point five meters that six point two meters less than the world record. The oldest existing world record in track and field is the women's eight hundred meters. Your meal acrostic viola of czechoslovakia set a world's record finishing the eight hundred in one minute. Fifty three point two eight seconds. That's almost five seconds. Faster than the two thousand nineteen world champion. You might have noticed something that all these really old records have in common. They're all held by athletes from former communist countries. If you're thinking that these records might be tainted by performance enhancing drugs. You aren't alone.
The Prague School of Rehabilitation and Principles of Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization (DNS)
"I think for the purpose of this discussion. Let's assume a person has never heard of. Dns has never heard of the prague school or any of these things can you in a somewhat succinct. But not terribly brief manner. Explain to people how all of this school of rehabilitation coalesced around this idea of what we call. Dns going back to the founding fathers of the prague school and what these various insights were that each of them had and how that sort of came together dns dynamic neuro muscular stabilization. Kind of built on some pioneers of functional rehabilitation. There's many that have been part of the prague school rehabilitation. But i think talking about the influence on the development of dynamic muscular stabilization by professor powell whole lodge who runs the rehabilitation department at prague school. At this time. I think we need to go back. Post world war two cold war era. Nine thousand nine hundred fifties his wear prague school rehabilitation was was really founded and it was founded as part of the medical faculty of charles university in prague czech republic or formerly czechoslovakia now czech republic and being post world war two cold war era so they were in eastern europe behind the wall. That may have been a factor for. They're not reliance but tendency towards the use of of observation in both diagnostic diagnosis but observation and palpitation for diagnosis and treatment. All three of these pioneers neurologist. And who are the three. Lot of miranda kerr levitt and ballclub woida professor janda. He had a keen sense of observation and he formulated concepts and principles that tied into pasta habituation specifically the tendency for specific musculature tend towards tightness and other musculature to tend towards weakness. And he he termed this upper cross and lower cross syndrome. So for example with an upper-crust syndrome meaning the neck and shoulder region with demands of life and tendency towards paschel habituation such as with sustained seated postures There is a tendency towards the muscles in the back of the neck the exceptional muscles the external cloud asteroid muscle which is the muscle that also attached to the skull in down to their sterner curricular joint the pec muscles the upper traps that musculature with ten towards a tight meaner over activation other musculature in the upper extremity the radius which attaches to the ribs in the back of the scapula the deep neck flex irs the middle and lower traps would have a tendency to tend towards the weakness and with that tendency towards over utilization or hyper tenacity and underutilization in addition weakness. That would also he also recognized that that would affect the quality of movement throughout the kinetic chain and subsequently would lead to overload in specific areas throughout that kinetic chain so that was a big contribution on his
Security operations centers: a first principle idea.
"The idea of operations centers has been around seemingly forever friedrich limb in his a history of western technology suggests that the concept goes back as far as five thousand bc amazing anytime an organization grows big enough either in terms of function or one. Small team can't do everything. Leaders have built these centers to men's the workflow and status of the various groups into coordinate. If you fast forward to the early days of the technological revolution we started seeing organizations. That began looking like a modern day sark. But we're quite there yet. The classic example is how nasa managed space missions starting way back in nineteen fifty eight now for those. Who don't know me. I'ma space geek specifically. I love everything about the space race between the russians and the americans during the nineteen sixties in fact as a side note the washington post lillian cunningham produced a thirteen episode podcasts. About that very thing last year it is called moon rise and i highly recommended. But did you know that when neil armstrong and buzz aldrin landed on the moon in nineteen sixty nine that the russians had a remote controlled spacecraft up there at the same time. I didn't know that. Until i listen to the moon rise podcasts. The russians crashed into a moon mountain as armstrong and aldrin. We're flying back to the lunar module so maybe that is why the russians don't advertise that much. But i digress. One of my favorite space movies is paolo. Thirteen directed by ron howard. And one of the things. I love about that. Movie is how it depicts the energy and sense of purpose of an operation center. Here's the actor. Ed harris in a virtuoso performance playing gene kranz the real life nasa flight director delegating tasks his crew of operational teams on what they need to do to get apollo thirteen at home. And the meantime whenever frozen command module to power it up another but the re entry batteries. We've been tried before we've never even stimulated it before gene. We're going to have to figure it out. i want people in our simulators working reentry scenarios. I want you guys to find. Every engineer designed ever switch every circuit transistor and every lightbulb. It's up there then. I want you to talk to the guy. Knee assembly line actually built the thing. Find out how to squeeze every aunt at both of these goddamn machines. I want this mark all the way back to earth with time to spare never lost an american in space where surest not gonna lose one on my watch. Failure is not an option. If that doesn't bring chills down your spine you might be dead. I'm just saying when telephone network started appearing in the early nineteen twenty s phone companies like eighteen bill traffic control bureaus to handle long distance traffic issues by the early nineteen sixties. At and t. Handled most telephone switching through mechanical devices and build a network control center or noc to manage it. At and t. Historians consider this to be the first knock ever built by nineteen seventy seven bell systems had built the first national knock in bedminster new jersey which looked a lot like modern knocks. Today there wasn't much security yet but if there was any knock operators were doing it in the us intelligence community the nineteen sixties were fraud with international incidents like the cuban missile crisis of nineteen sixty to the arab israeli six day war in nineteen sixty seven the us pueblo capture and nineteen sixty eight the prague spring crisis and czechoslovakia also nineteen sixty eight in the one. Twenty-one shootdown crisis in one thousand nine hundred sixty nine the. nsa decided that. They needed an operation center to manage their efforts. Across a wide swatch of international activity. Based on the freedom of information request. The nsa released a document in two thousand seven that described the formation of the first national cigarette operations center or insomniac in one thousand nine hundred seventy three and according to charles berlin. I hit him on lincoln and the answer me. He's a former in sock director. The innocent kept adding more responsibility to over time. He said that it's secret. Sauce was when the nsa decided to pair offense or cigarette defense or comsec in the same place. Eventually they replaced the word singing in the title with security. In other words it became the national security operations center. Berlin said that when cyber came along years later the toll of michigan came too big to keep in the in sock in the. Nsa created the national cyber threat operations center or the in talk to deal with it. But with the addition of the concept mission these operations centers started to lean toward defensive security on the government side and in the aftermath of the morris worm which was the first destructive internet worm
Live not by Lies and the Danger of Soft Totalitarianism
"Four describes. How after throwing. Peter jon jail for teaching and proclaiming. Jesus the resurrection of the dead. The san hadrian demanded they not speak or teach at all in the name. Of jesus peter bluntly replied we cannot help but speak about what we have seen in hurt throughout history. Of course. Christians have faced demands to be silent throughout history. They've refused the word martyr. In fact is derived from the greek word that means witness and live not by lies a manual for christian dissident blogger and author. Rod dreher thinks that christians in the west are now entering a season. Not only have to decide whether or not we'll be silent. We have to decide whether or not we will allow ourselves to be forced to go along. With what is not true with lies like those who endured the hardest days of communist eastern europe western christians face a totalitarian future though he admits the totalitarianism talibanism of today is different. In a number of ways dreyer thinks it is still the correct word to describe the all encompassing ideologies of our day that seek to control not just our actions but our thoughts. Of course we don't face sort of state sponsored violence persecution or physical coercion. That many many others have throughout history. One doesn't end up in a gulag for criticizing the new sexual orthodoxy or for refusing to use the demanded pronouns but some have lost jobs. Some have lost future. Some have lost their degree programs. Others like cake artist jack phillips or floors bear. No stutzman have all but lost their livelihood in our current context. What dreyer calls soft atallah. -tarian ism is mostly administered. Not by the state but by corporations and other institutions that are run by managerial elites are social media profiles our smartphones and our smart speakers provide these managerial elites in corporations with an unprecedented ability to monitor what we say in what we do. China which is also an expert of course in hard to tolerate. -tarian ism is an example of how soft -tarian could proceed especially their social credit system which determines who's allowed to buy to sell to travel based on their social behavior here even as more instruments of technological surveillance or put into place an additional layer of enforcement comes from corporate america and our recent conversation for the breakpoint podcast rod dreher pointed to the corporate reaction to indiana's religious freedom restoration. Act that dates back to two thousand and fifteen. He sees it as a key moment of cultural transition. I do too though. Indiana's legislation was essentially identical to its federal counterpart corporations responded by threatening economic sanctions. Some corporations closed down offices in the state. The ncaa which is based in indianapolis threatened to move the final four basketball tournament and then when the christian owners memories pizza expressed support for the measure they were bombarded with negative online reviews and even had to close down temporarily because of all the threats of violence during the controversy a man whose mother had grown up under the hard to teheran ism of communism wrote to roger and told him that his mom saw parallels to what had happened in eastern europe since then many others from across europe told their own observations. Many of these moving stories are included in the book. In fact the interviews with christians who remain faithful under communist tyranny. That rod includes in. This book are worth reading. Even if you aren't convinced by his comparisons between their day hours above all these dissidents such as father thomas loft colaco vic a jesuit priest. Who was responsible for an underground church network and czechoslovakia. Have a great deal to teach us about what it means to live. Not by lies. We have much to learn from the bender family from prague about how to categorize our own children when everything it seems as pointing them away from the truth and we have much to learn from people like russian christian dissident alexander. Oh garage knockoff. And of course sultanate's in an hovel and so many others will go down in the annals of church history many as
Politician, Eleanor Rathbone
"Today we're talking about one of the first female members of the British Parliament who used her position to push for gender equal legislation. Please welcome Eleanor Rathbone Eleanor was born in London on May. Twelfth Eighteen, seventy two. From a young age, she grew up in the world of politics. Her Father William was a liberal member of parliament. And often entertained other politicians and intellectuals. In eighteen ninety, three at the age of twenty one. Eleanor. Left home to study at Somerville College Oxford. There, she studied classics and was allegedly nicknamed the philosopher by her peers. When Eleanor realized that her college refused to give degrees to female students, she took matters into her own hands. He joined a group of women called the steamboat ladies who sailed to Dublin. To get honorary degrees from Trinity College. After graduating eleanor worked alongside her father investigating the working conditions of Industrial Liverpool. After his death eleanor continued her work in the city she volunteered for the Liverpool central relief, society where she dedicated her time to helping families in poverty, improve and change their living conditions in the eighteen nineties. Eleanor became a supporter of the women's rights movement, which she saw as integral to widespread social reform. Eighteen ninety five, she was appointed secretary at the Liverpool Women's suffrage society as well as the women's Industrial Council. Eleanor didn't agree with radical tactics to promote women's suffrage and instead pushed a more moderate approach in nineteen. Oh six, the Liverpool City Council Open. It's elective positions. Two women in nineteen o nine eleanor ran and was elected as an independent candidate a position she held until nineteen, thirty five. In nineteen thirteen, she co founded the Liverpool Women Citizens Organization to promote the involvement of women in politics. When World War One broke out eleanor organized association to help wives and other dependents. She continued that work when soldiers returned home, she saw mothers were struggling to provide for families and advocated for the installment of a family wage system. This method would pay family allowances directly to mothers, helping them to support their children and simultaneously fighting against the notion that men had to be the breadwinners. In nineteen eighteen at the end of World War, one British women over the age of thirty. Got The right to vote that same year eleanor established the nineteen eighteen club the following year eleanor became president of the National Union of Women's suffrage societies. And renamed it the National Union of Societies for equal citizenship in Nineteen, twenty, two eleanor ran for British parliament. She lost that year but was elected in nineteen twenty nine as an independent member for the combined English universities. She was one of the first women to hold a position in parliament. There Eleanor continued her lifelong activism in her first speech. She criticized British colonial ISM, and it's anti-feminism. She specifically called out the inhumane practice of female genital mutilation in Kenya. As. The Great Depression loomed she campaigned for the People's rights to cheaper milk and better benefits for dependents of the unemployed. Eleanor was also one of the first politicians to warn of the danger of fascist uprisings across Europe. She spoke candidly about her disappointment in British neutrality concerning politics in Germany Spain Italy and Czechoslovakia. She joined a nonsectarian anti-nazi council to support human rights and set up a parliamentary committee that took up individual refugee cases throughout the war at one point eleanor allegedly tried to charter a ship to cross the blockade of Spain Rescue Republicans from the country. Later, in the early nineteen forties, eleanor devoted resources to get an Jewish people out of Poland. In nineteen forty-five eleanor finally saw her fight for family allowances put into law by the Labor Party with the Family Allowance Act. However it was initially passed on the stipulation the allowance be paid to fathers rather than the mother she fought for. Eleanor's rage was short-lived. The bill was contested by many women in parliament and was amended within the year to be paid to mothers. Eleanor died suddenly of a heart attack on January second nineteen forty-six. Forty years later, a blue plaque is dedicated to her by the Greater London Council at her former residents. It calls her the pioneer of family allowances. She was also honored along with fifty eight other women's suffrage supporters on the plinth of the statue commemorating fellow suffragettes leader millicent falls it in London twenty? Eighteen.
Tear Down This Wall: The resistance
"The I on curtain was not the creation of a mindset or a system which had any time for dissent. The curtain was at its height. Seven thousand in Columbus of wires watchtowers walls fences minefields and sentry posts stretching from the Arctic Tundra Finland to the Black Sea coast of Greece. This old dedicated to preventing captive people's from fleeing somewhere they might speak think and vote freely. Nevertheless there was resistance courageous inventive and surprisingly rarely violent it took foams as different as the imprison nations of Eastern Europe would different in this third episode of the foreign discs series reflecting on the thirtieth anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall. We look at Poland where the regime Asia was confronted by a trade union and joined by Pope the country then known as Czechoslovakia where revolution was led by poets playwrights and rockstars and Romania the only one of eastern Europe's liberation struggles of nineteen thousand nine to descend into bloodshed. This is the foreign desk. My impression of the strike in the Lenin shipyard was that this was going to happen as they were going to get way because there was nothing credible calm about the way people are going about the strike. There there was no panic. There was no drinking no rushing around people were just waiting for the government to give in and the government did get enough to series of public negotiation. I mean we knew something something was going on but we still wear not sat in that be able to live to see the end all the system. We knew Tom Unsustainable in the long run but most of our perspective close sustainable for longer than our lives about the thing about people on television television or a heads of the secret believes in the army and they were giving contradictory instructions to people in the field but there was fighting on on the streets. Nobody knew who was on whose side and the sea turns out of course neither there or no sides there was a single side and the churches were along and they had no loyal troops in August. One thousand nine hundred eighty a group of workers at the Lenin shipyards in Gdansk went Own Strike they called their fledgling trade union solidarity and hoisted a Groovy flag based on Poland's national banner with the Solidarity Name emblazoned in red on the White Stripe in cheerful friendly font within a year of its foundation solidarity had ten million members within within a decade. It had the country a few weeks after the Berlin Wall fell solidarity leader Falesa an electrician by trade was elected. President President of Poland Kristof Bobbin. Ski Is the President of Union and Polska a pro European think tank in Wausau. He's also the former Warsaw correspondent Brandin of the Financial Times. He picks up the story in Gdansk. In the summer of nineteen eighteen to strike in the shipyard had two phases one was a phase which which went from about this Thursday to the Saturday afternoon when the shipyard authorities the management gave into the demands and tell people go home that he said we've we've got the money or go home and at that point it was. The younger workers also led by young dissidents. I suppose who went round the ship out saying don't go home. The strike is not over people out there in the restive discuss still on strike. They were driving around in this small electric electric trucks telling the people not to go home and a lot of people go home but enough state from the Saturday afternoon and I arrived on the Saturday Saturday afternoon and I saw young people saving shy making it continue into the Sunday. On the Sunday people started coming back on the Monday morning people came back and strike got underway big strike on underway. So actually I had the impression that it was actually a young people's movement at that moment it was saved by the young people by the shipyard workers wasn't quite solidarity then because it was formed as it were off the strikes extended but my impression of the strike in the Lenin shipyard was that this was gonna happen this they were going to get their way because it was incredible calmness about the way people we're going about the strike. That was no panic. There was no drinking. There was no rushing around people. Were just waiting for the government to give it and the government did give enough to series the public negotiations and is the reason for those public negotiations were a certain number of Social demands pay demands but also the the main demand with for this supplements of independent unions
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on Homo Sapiens
"Another listeners to know this. But every time we record a never stopped recording listener there is a trolley the comes round a teacher that comes round. If we focus time women do this and the trolley is round. Again. I am having a breakdown listener this is live. It's happening send how. Can I just say famous aprons extra where we talk about your rates reviews, and we give away t-shirt wormhole week, and we feel emails and messages. First of all I want to take up two messages on my phone. I won my mother percents me authentic Charente house for sale in France, I'm tossing but she had a good price. It's old crumbling Chateau. You know, that's my dad. Two that's one from a friend and Italian stallion question. Not PS. I think I want to have a threesome. William can I trouble you for a medium tempo jingle, please God came meeting tip when I'm driving along Macab just wondering where you were. But but but but did listeners get in touch. I wanna reduce your jewelry so much as. The full bath brilliant. He thanks for that Williams. And you'll be getting a flavor of that on my tool strictly ballroom. Those strictly Boreham is that's got an extended run in. I believe Czechoslovakia territory has been in touch and hey one review the week last week, and he has written. Helen, Kristen will delighted to be chosen for a t shirt size large, please. As a fast approaching fifty rolled Friday, married with two young boys almost five and two a handful, and I don't have much time for me, not complaining wouldn't change thing. Finding pocus brought me hours of entertainment, and I'm now playing them again. It reminds me of the TV series queerest folk in that bringing much-needed LGBTQ content. Please don't stop Terrence. Oh, well, lovely Email. Terrence your t-shirt will be winging his way tear queer as folk written by guest Russell t Davies who we had in season one please refer back through season one. I believe. I feel mastermind about our own work. I wonder if anyone's been allowed to do that you could get Keith Richards to go and see how much you remember. Be safe on every history can sketch that that would be funny Jason has written in Rayton review. You've just made my day. OMG? I am in shock. You've made my month. There. I wasn't the call waiting to get some soul for the garden day. That's my day. When you read out my review, she did a screen cook quickly. Followed by louder scream when will went through pool and call the tie and then gave one for Yanic to my partner. The funniest thing is Chris cold him. My husband which is a bit of a running joke because we are not married yet. But will do one day and all our friends keep asking has he popped the question yet. So you never know you may have helped move the cools on a bit more on Yanic Jahic. If you like it put a ring on it, wouldn't you say big time. If there's any way in which we can be involved in some form of proposal. I would really enjoy that go to savings wedding. We'll both wear t shirts with pride, and we'll send you a photo..
March Madness: Britain Leaving The EU
"And that means that March twenty ninth Britain's deadline to leave. The European Union is only a few short weeks away, Brexit Brexit. In fact, there is another vote tomorrow on Theresa May's plans leave the EU and with a deadline, so close the idea of a hard Brexit is becoming much more of a reality a hard Brexit for those who don't know what that is. That is the scenario where Britain leaves the EU with no deal in place. No clear. Transition plan. No new rules to govern trading relationships. They just leave. And of course, are trying to make predictions about what would happen in the scenario, which is hard because it's difficult to predict what's going to happen on doomsday. Exactly, no one has any idea. What's going to go on? And that's the thing. The reason they're having trouble with it is that there's no precedent. No one knows. It's going to happen with Brexit because nothing like Brexit has ever happened before or has it that assumption that this hasn't happened before may not be entirely true. I'm Patty Hirsch. And I'm even Brooks today on the show. We're going back in time and halfway around the world will explore Brexit precedent in the most unlikely places and see what we can learn from it. Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from zome when you can't be there in person zoom zoom is used by millions to connect face to face one easy platform for all your communication needs. Visit zoom online to sit up your free account today. Meet happy with zoom. Support. Also comes from NPR sponsor Rossi's ralphie's is the everyday flat for life on the go. Each style is machine washable and made from recycled plastic water bottles. Go to Rossi's dot com and enter code indicator to get your flats and free shipping. The last time we talked to Brexit on the show was in December about a month after that Prime Minister Theresa may finally brought her plan to parliament, which you just heard for a vote the is to the right two hundred to the nose to the left full hundred and thirty two. Wow. That is the sound of defeat this rejection. And the fact that we're only weeks weeks away from a deadline makes a hard Brexit. Look, more and more likely the British government is very aware of the scary possibility, and they published a few economic reports in the subject, but the thing is the reports focus almost exclusively on the long term, which is kinda strange because the threat of a major economic problems in the short term is very real very real. Because as part of the EU the UK is bind to the rest of Europe through this intricate network of business and trading relationships that are developed over more than half a century. Those relationships are based on rules. And if you throw the rules out overnight you jeopardize the relationships. So I wanted to figure out why communists aren't taking a closer look at that short term effect. So I spoke to Peter Morell. He's a professor of economics at the university of Maryland economics. I think is a wonderful science, but it has its limitations. Means economics is really attuned to studying situations way. People are not in dissect quit Librium not reacting to circumstances. They had not into separated, you know, a communist never deal with this cutting o of of rules and cutting off of the possibility of trading on their existing relationships costs. It doesn't happen very often. You have to look for analogous situations. And that's the whole point of the checkers of accurate example that there are very few analogous situations. And that is one of them, and it was very dramatic. The Czechoslovakia example, you see Peter spent years of his career studying eastern European economies. So when Brexit started to pick up steam Peterson parallels with Czechoslovakia, it was a country that most people regarded was one of the bet of run social. A-list eastern European countries in many ways, they will God as the country that was most prepared to accomplish this mammoth task that mammoth task started in nineteen eighty nine with the fall of the Soviet Union Czechoslovakia has a peaceful revolution. And as a first order of business needs to instate some serious economic reforms. They need to dismantle the rules that govern their plan to Konami and replace them with market capitalist rules scrap one set of existing trading relationships and replace them with another. They were preparing really by destroying figuring out higher. They were going to destroy the existing institutions here. We can draw first parallel with Brexit Czecholsovakia had to remove it self from complex economic system and Britain has to do the same thing. Brexit is about destroying set of rules that had been relevant to the British economy for a long time. Time. But while it's been almost three years since the Brexit decision Czechoslovakia only had about one year. And at first things are actually looking pretty good. The economy was extremely buoyant in nineteen ninety industrial production increased over the year by a considerable amount. Retail sales were extremely buoyant rising by as much as thirty percent over the year. So after a very good economic year finally came the big day January first nineteen ninety one the day Czecholsovakia switched to a market capitalist economy, literally overnight changing this system, so Czechoslovakia walk side of the Soviet Union. No plan, no deals just an account resist this checks, it what happens a huge collapse in economic output. So we have an economy that entered a era of precipitous. Collapsed even in a country that was extremely well prepared and extremely well run. And of course, Czechoslovakia's woes did not end their the economic problems brought about a revival of tensions within the country and two years later, they separated into the Czech Republic, and Slovakia, and they're it's sort of interesting to think of England and Scotland right because in the Brexit referendum. Scotland voted very very strongly to remain in the EU sixty two percent allied margin voted to remain. So the thinking is if a hard Brexit causes economic problems in the UK Scotland might hold another referendum on independence. Then vote to rejoin the EU which is possible, I suppose, but I'll have to say I feel like we're getting head of ourselves here is it really appropriate to compare Brexit with checks it. I'm just gonna keep going the UK, right? As a modern international. I would looking at Konami tech as lavar Kia was essentially planned walled off Soviet economy there too. Very different
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Yeltsin specifically ask Christopher so in. We'll be partnership not expansion and Christopher replies. Yes. Exactly. When Yeltsin here's that there will be no expansion there will be partnership for peace. And that some later point maybe expansion Yeltsin gets very excited because this is exactly what you want to hear. He says this is genius. Please tell Bill this is a brilliant idea. Bill that's Bill Clinton to you. And me actually had a very different idea. His administration pressed ahead with NATO expansion into the Czech Republic. Which was still then Czechoslovakia, Hungary and Poland the Russians were furious. Warning. This new containment will lead to a new division of Europe. And that would strengthen anti American anti western forces in Russia and nationalists in Russia, and, you know, partly it is a self fulfilling prophecy, the Russians were feeling not your threatened in ninety s when did they begin to feel threatened by NATO? Definitely when recently to begin putting combat troops in the Baltics and missile defense. Installations in Poland and the Czech Republic. And I think that the kind of real sense of threat that got through to regular Russian person was when the NATO started discussions about giving membership to Ukraine and Georgia. And do you think that NATO and the.
Prostate Cancer, PSA and Dr Charles Snyder discussed on Reimagine America
"Using the PSA blood tests to screen for prostate cancers become a controversial proposition. Dr Charles Snyder and tells us about a new recommendation, PSA or prostate specific antigen is high almost all men with prostate cancer. PSA could also be hired other prostate diseases, particularly benign prostatic, enlargement common an older, man. A British expert tail allies five major clinical trials of PSA screening. They conclude PSA screening
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Civilization since, well what should be, say the last few years of World War One when US troops went to France to help save Europe from itself. Then, again in nineteen forty one the, United States eventually puts. More than ten million men in uniform to help defeat, the, evil of, the Nazi regime GM and then, for the. Next two generations from the end, of World War Two the outbreak of the Cold War right, up until November the eighth nineteen Eighty-nine. America made sure that the next ideological foe we faced the Soviet Union the Warsaw Pact satellite states? Wasn't able to realize their dream of enslaving. The whole world because that is what Marxism says Marxism isn't about. A certain region certain territory look at the word spread to whether it's Cambodia whether, it's Czechoslovakia this is an ideology that had global emissions global intentions and yet again it was America that saved the west from itself. When the Berlin Wall was breached. On that chilly November night November the ninety nine I can remember it well I'm a child of the Cold War I, grew up out of the Cold War and. The, strange thing is I thought we'd won But like what is that. TV, show the Walking Dead like a zombie this, ideology Karl Marx is ideology will not die we We Generation plus down the road from November eighth, nineteen, nine and we're having the same discussions that we had for a. Century the idea that big government is good for those who believe there's one very trenchant, phrase big government equal equals small, citizen but how can it be that an individual who is proudly a socialist is now, saying this is the way forward for all. Americans there's a great organization called the victims of communism foundation that published a, poll not too long, ago and this is an organization that keeps alive the memory of all those who suffered across the world as a result of the ideology of communism and they did a poll amongst, millennials American, millennials and in it they found that almost fifty percent almost half of all. Millennials I would like to live in a socialist regime How. Do we explain them because the facts are incontrovertible Few years. Ago a band a group of academics left wing academics some of whom actually call themselves socialists based out of France decided they were going to write the, book the standard book on communism the history of communists and these are professional. Historians and they ended up, writing writing a massive. Tome I think it's maybe seven eight hundred pages long it's called the black book, of communism and its editor not not the only. Person but the. Editor as well actually left? The left they left socialism As a result. Of doing the research on, this book what did. They find in this survey of socialism everywhere from Europe to Asia Africa they found, that the system that was supposed to create power. Dice on earth Resulted in the death of more than one hundred million human, souls and the century a million a year it's not a matter of opinion that's, an op Ed article it's human lives just the Soviet Union alone under Stalin Resulted in one short period. In the death of more than eight million Ukrainians? Who were literally starved to death by their own government, for, political, purposes, this, is, what, the, millennials want so I'd like your period like to hear your views on hell did we get to this point in American history a number here on.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Western allies do i carve out the sedating land from czechoslovakia and find it a swallow the whole country was his last peaceful acquisition before before world war two broke out there are russian minorities in all three of the baltic states and i would be the least bit surprised to see putin try something along those lines i believe there's already a missing border guard in latvia who is suspected to have been kidnapped by russian border infiltrators and i wonder if putin might calculate you know if i actually made a move on one of these baltic states would nato actually invoked article five because of course if nato didn't nato would become overnight meaningless right and and i and i think that's a one of the big reasons why that won't happen there's actually quite a number of reasons why i don't think that's going to happen because it's very different both strategically and probably more importantly in terms of military capacity they don't have the capabilities that the germany had when they did you know went on there for race back the thirty nine and forty because russia for all is there to go back to grand jury and he certainly does that but they don't have a fraction of a power that the soviet union did and they don't have the logistic capability to maintain any that so i putin is number one he's his oil and gas power has really been rising over the last several years he's not one of the major players in the world and they're you know the price of oil is now going up so their coffers you're starting to fill up again he has no incentive to put that at risk by going on a an attempt to actually conquer a nato country which probably would i would say it even would in both the article five and then they would put him in not sure not win i mean he could not win even if he wanted to he doesn't have the military ability to because he is overwhelmingly inferior in terms of military capability troops aircraft technology everything to nato i mean he just couldn't sustain that and i just don't think that he would put that at risk and if he did didn't i i'm very confident that we would be able to defeat them well i hope you're right because i am not very i'm confident that if we decided to in fact evoke article five that we would prevail i'm not at all certain that all of the nato would go along with that given the level of integrity of some of our allies anyway more to come we'll be back in a moment my number two does not look like a number two i don't know what to call it is there a number three table for four please anything close to the restaurant middle seat with these stomach problems that's my fear of flying sound like you if it does you could be.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"The president's dealings overseas i of course with the nato summit that'll be occurring next wednesday and thursday the following monday of course the president will be in helsinki finland to talk with washington leader vladimir putin now apropos of what we were just talking about here i note that it was twenty seven years ago that the newly independent nation of ukraine had its territorial integrity guaranteed by four signatories russia ukraine the britain british into the united states and of course since that time russia has carved off the crimea and eastern ukraine and that treaty is not worth the paper it was printed on now we have had other inklings that putin may be thinking about the baltic states which like ukraine were once part of the soviet union not allied with or under the thumb of but actually one of the republics of the soviet union and there was at least one case in which i border guard from one of those countries was apparently kidnapped by russian agents it looks like putin if he decides to actually make a move may make a move along the lines of hitler and czechoslovakia that is to say hitler moved on czechoslovakia claiming the germans into the sedating land portion of czechoslovakia were being mistreated boot and has made similar claims regarding the russian ethnic minority in estonia latvia lithuania so it is rather important because estonia latvia lithuania unlike ukraine are a part of nato that is protected by a treaty of considerably longer standing so it is therefore important would you not say jeff that putin understands that when the president is talking about being shakey on article five of the nato charter that it's just so much rhetoric would it be helpful if the president made that very clear to putin o i couldn't agree more behind closed doors that's exactly what the president needs to tell i mentioned before a friendship in the public domain is one thing but when you're a leader of a great country like the united states with as you say treaty obligations which are historic and critical for world peace you've got to send that message very strongly all right let's also take a look again i i noted the be considerable overlap between the european members of nato and the european members of the european union thought total overlap but a considerable overlap to what extent can the nato meeting deal only with nato i e security measures and not shall we say bleed over into the areas of trade and trade restrictions and the like of that afflict the united states is dealing with the european union i think there's an opportunity for meetings in the car doors regarding trade and economic issues and i i would expect those to happen i think you know the president is indicated that he's got a lotta he's got a beef with angela merkel angela merkel was the most powerful leader in europe i guess the most powerful woman in the world if you wanna put it that way so i would not be surprised at all to hear that in some card or somewhere they continue to talk of course the last talk the last talks they had at the g seven meeting didn't really go anywhere but you know this is a process over time yeah go ahead gonna talk about some of the economic issues do you want to get into those go go ahead go ahead well you know germany has the world's largest currentaccount surplus at two hundred and eighty seven billion dollars last year larger even than china's and what that surplus represents is exports much more than imports and its forces other countries like the united states to run an import surplus in other words the trade deficit and that's bad for our economy and that's one of the reasons donald trump got elected and knows that he's got what he can hold over angela merkel right now that the us government commerce farming is considering auto tariffs that would be very bad for the german economy is i'm sure you know the german the.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"It the czechoslovakia the french would have been legally obliged to go to czechoslovakia's defense and the british would have felt obliged to stunned by friends so it would have been like the first world war with all the countries being dragged in chamberlain wanted to avoid this so he actually flew to see hitler which was a sensational development especially for a man in his seventies seventieth year and it was a grave mistake on hitless part to agree to see chamberlain because chamberlain naturally asked him what his grievances and told him and chamberlain said leave it with me i'll see what i can do effectively and even moves hitless pretext for war he said well if the concern these these three and a half million germans and today land i'm sure we can arrange for them whether majority is is german for those lands to be transferred to germany and this is what forced at the end to back down head gobble said you can't find a war on details and hits a couldn't do it and so he missed that opportunity for war at the beginning of the novel i this quote from hitler in the bunker in february nineteen forty five when you said we should have gone to war in nineteen seventy eight september nineteen seventy eight would have been the perfect time and so the will hit the felt he was fighting a year too late because of munich he'd wanted to invade france in nineteen seventy nine wants to invade the soviet union in nineteen forty i mean steadies timetable was twelve months behind and in that time the british and more particularly perhaps the russians rearmed massively have you seen the movie darkest hour yet yes i have i thought it was a good piece of entertainment i thought it was a brilliant performance by gary oldman because i'm sympathetic to chamberlain slightly more than most people are i felt that it was unfair on chamberlain because first of all who built the spitfires that were fighting the for britain chamberlain did when he spent fifty percent of british government revenues on rearmament in nineteen thirty nine an enormous amount for a country of peace and also chamberlain because of his experience dealing with hitler backed churchill in rejecting any suggestion of listening to peace terms and because chamberlain.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on KQED Radio
"That the first president of czechoslovakia i married an american thomas mass rick he married an american woman call charlotte garrick and he took her maiden name as his middle name view imagine a marriage that took place in the last quarter of the nineteenth century this happened and the czechoslovak constitution is modeled on the american one with one edition it had equal rights language in it in one thousand nine hundred eighteen so this was kind of a model democracy but what happened was that it did have a german minority which in the thirty seven thirty eight period was propagandized by disciple of hitler's and there really was the sense that the outside powers didn't want to deal with it and so what happened where the british and french made a deal with the germans in tieins over the head of the czechoslovaks and said that hitler could take take that piece and that's kind of the way appeasement became a code word for everything but it really destroyed czechoslovakia and then the nazis marched in in march nineteen thirty nine my father was a check of slovak diplomat and the government in exile was forming in london and so we escaped at that time to london i spent the war in london all through the blitz and so and understood and for me the main theme has always been whereas america and america was not there munich and terrible things happen and then i remember when the yanks came in to london and that's when i fell in love with americans in uniform and it really made a difference and then what happened after the war was that as a result of agreements made czechoslovakia and the countries to the east were liberated liberated in quotation marks by the red army instead of by americans and so a lot in terms of fighting fascism and various things i felt and i still do that the united states does have a role in doing this i much later in.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on KBOI 670AM
"What is france france do you what do you think it was the first that comes to your mind you say czechoslovakia pornography the i don't know what else is just the way the world is association so if i say to you what does the word fonts trigger in you what do you think of all right we'll take some calls on this because i'm not talking about waffles are not talking about cars let's start with caller number i don't know what caller case of albert line i think of frogs michael frogs wife why frogs because that's what they call them in the second world war and i've just broadly in france and they're delicious but why would you still associate the french people with frogs that's just because they have a strange sense of humor let's just like you all right so you put you're not from world war the world war two era are you yeah exactly yeah why they call them why did you think they call the english lines.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show
"Russia definitely donate czechoslovakia for sure iceland probably bolivia bolivia definitely pulled the trigger on it resilient haroo brazil i heard three logging did not yeah i heard about rumblings of that it was on the streets because people were like sri lankan come through doc i do believe though that kwame which is the territory of all should they counted as a country 'cause they did as well yeah side note great snorkel chad bomb snorkeling is known for that chad's never good chads are never good though country whole country oh 'cause it said zero chats i don't know if that counts the country chatter not if that makes sense there's a couple of other countries to that we missed you know especially answer do guys have you ever heard of bespoke post talk about all the time all the time it's a subscription club that offers monthly themed boxes curated from unique and upcoming brands around the world just like we were just chatting about right there there's a wide variety of box theme style grooming cooking drinking travel and they cover all the bases no commitments they tell you what box your sign on the first of each month and you have five days to keep it switch it or skip it go ahead and keep it switch it go ahead and keep it swishes wait to put it on a loop and loop do visit bespoke post dot com answer few short questions that'll help them gauge your interest and get a feel for the boxes that vibe with your style let them blob with you each obstruction box goes for only forty five bucks with more than seventy dollars worth of goods inside hello you're making twenty five dollars immediately anyways goodness to the door who is it savings pat wow they just came in abundance as well to receive twenty percent off your first subscription bucks go to spoke post dot com and enter promo code heartland at checkout that's twenty percent off your first box at b e s p o k e post dotcom promo code heartland bespoke post themed boxes for guys that give day i love my bespoke muslim boxes when they show up i don't know if there were supposed to continue ship romy every month but i appreciate it they're incredible what are you gonna flask flask in a i got a soup terrier.
"Cuckoo's Nest," "Amadeus" director Milos Forman dies at 86
"Push back against efforts to pass stricter gun control laws as indiana public broadcasting's lauren chapman reports they fear their right to bear arms is threatened at the indiana statehouse progun protesters weren't allowed onto statehouse property begun friendly legislature is a gun free zone protesters instead crowded on a wide sidewalk in front of the steps listening to lawmakers and advocates one speaker was gary oh he's the president of the indiana chapter of three percent a pro gun network he says in order to protect gun rights it's these smaller conservative groups have to come together if we can't unify with the second amendment then we'll never be able to unify with anything these simultaneous protests were organized by a new grassroots group called the national constitutional coalition of patriotic americans for npr news i'm more in chapman in indianapolis you're listening to npr news in washington filmmaker milosz foreman has died at the age of eighty six and bears bob mondello reports the director of one flew over the cuckoo's nest and amadeus emigrated from eastern europe at the height of the cold war and he brought with them a distinctive sensibility having grown up in what was then communist czechoslovakia milosz foreman hated tyrants and in one flew over the cuckoo's nest he created one for audiences to hate softspoken but monstrous nurse ratchet to mcmurphy doesn't want to take his medication orally i'm sure we can arrange the he can have it some other way but i don't think you'd like it mister mcmurphy give a cuckoo's nest one the big five oscars best picture director actor actress and screenplay forman's later films also tended to center on power struggles amadeus musical biography that won eight oscars also ragtime the people vs larry flint and the musical hair bob mondello npr news washington a storm system stretching from the gulf coast to the great lakes has buffeted the central us with heavy snow winds rain and hail up to eighteen inches of snow had parts of northern wisconsin with winds up to fifty five miles an hour.
"Cuckoo's Nest," "Amadeus" director Milos Forman dies at 86
"And several other books on gun laws we used to have people go to school with guns we had rifle teams in high schools nobody killed their classmates this is relatively new or win says he believes the second amendment is under attack he says the problem lies not with the nra but with the state of mental health in the us for npr news i'm bridget dowd in phoenix the republican led kentucky state house of representatives today at opted a pair of resolutions condemning governor matt bevin for telling reporters friday the teacher the recent teacher strikes over pay and education funding left children vulnerable to using drugs or being sexually or physically abused because he says there was no one home to watch them today's resolution calls bevan's comments beyond the pale and no one state representative has called for his resignation the nba playoffs are underway today at last check the washington wizards down to the raptors the rafters lead one eleven to one zero four this is n pr the world health organization is launching a campaign to immunize nearly a billion people in twenty seven african countries against yellow fever the goal of the who unicef and other agencies is to eliminate outbreaks of the disease in a region considered at high risk the yellow fever virus is endemic in tropical parts of the continent and its regular circulated between mosquitoes and monkeys and outbreak two years ago in angola killed more than four hundred people and significantly depleted go global vaccine stock supplies filmmaker milosz form and has died at the age of eighty six and peers bob mondello reports the director of one flew over the cuckoo's nest and alma aldea's emigrated from eastern europe at the height of the cold war and he brought with him a distinctive sensibility having grown up in what was then communist czechoslovakia milosz foreman hated tyrants and in one flew over the cuckoo's nest he created one for audiences to hate softspoken but monstrous nurse ratchet.
Simone, Director and Hollywood discussed on NPR News Now
"Musician's musician simone passed away in two thousand three this year's class also includes the cars dire straits bon jovi an early influence sister rosetta tharp for npr news i'm kabeer bhatia oscar winning director me lows form and has died the czech born director was best known for one flew over the kuko's nest and amadeus but before arriving in hollywood in the nineteen sixties forman directed several internationally recognized films in the then czechoslovakia forman died in the hospital near his home in connecticut he was eighty six i'm barbara klein npr news in washington.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Dayton land for heaven's sakes which was german and that sedating landers wanted to join germany churchill took the country to war do say what rescue czechoslovakia and save poland diddy certainly made a gift of a good portion of eastern europe to joseph stalin appeased furby well maybe was maine they went to churchill which is a matter of fact went to visit stalin himself back in nineteen forty four before before y'all too and potsdam and he had a map dividing up europe whether stalin basically he knew his armies would wind up in central europe and ineffective fighting europe between british air areas of influence and rushing areas of influence i mean how can you say it is a good war when as you mentioned the holocaust occurred stalin wound up with half of europe poland for which the british went to war wound up in stalin's camp after five years of nazi rule me what was good about the good war that killed seventy five million two hundred million people and let me ask you my final question about world war two and i do hope you'll come back again we can discuss this further but my final question was in terms of america's involvement i can understand everything about the european theater that you that you describe in your book perfectly but what was america's supposed to do after pearl harbor after pearl harbor maine i mean i had oncle to my uncle to me got a silver star in north africa fighting against rommel he was in the military at the time of the war at three three uncles how was it you know i'm old enough frank i remember them going off to war by the house down here and everything what were we supposed to do after pearl harbor we were supposed to smell remember pearl harbor and smash.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"You know the way that we live here in czechoslovakia has not existed from time immemorial and then there's the great bit at the party where the woman is uh showing him the painting of lubutu and they're just beaming with pride about all of these absurd social cust customs and these these strange uh myth logical imagining of the origins of their society and stop in if anything the gulliver pretext makes the social satire ear even more contemporary rainy as in subversive then it would have been other was yeah that he doesn't understand that monday's we don't speak that he goes to this party and everyone is doing their quote unquote national dance and he's just like in the middle doesn't really understand what's going on and then he goes over in grabs this woman to try to dance with her and it become says big social blow up a pro and she starts crying i mean is this the movie puts me on edge with a cup so that kind of stuff because he just doesn't know and it's not like people are just for giving him for not knowing the customs because then at the oau he he goes on goes before committees constantly being question about these things and there's this whole thing to worry has this watch that i mentioned earlier and the watch is to oscar the hair and it's from this prints and we find out that there are all these political things going on with the prince there's the the the the prince of.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"And they all came out of them fam you in that you know they will nearly channon went together in a page in each other's films and you can just imagine the energy at that time working in not time how excite in it was but also hype dangerous it was exactly they all got in a lot of trouble between nineteen sixty nine in the needs of and into the bus some of them were able to make the transition in two television but this sort of boom like this uh was not long for uh czechoslovakia in ninety seven million mike we talked about this when we discuss valerie a few months ago is that it surprises me that so many of these very politically and culturally critical films were sort of grandfathered in in some way that that after the prague spring ended in 1968 with brezhnev's as tanks rolling over the the border these movies that were in preproduction latest went ahead and let them make it may be that as a more to do with uh uh the institutional aspects of at easter black film industry but i've always been astonished at how many of these barriers subversive films were actually slated to be made before the invasion and they seem to a wind their way through production of postproduction even release so this really fascinating thing but it really is true cat that we look at so many of these films and we see a filmmakers and play rights acting in their friends films and people who would usually be a camera person writing the screenplay for another film it really was a remarkably energetic time kevin i don't know what you see in this film i mean obviously there's no.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on KPCC
"Do or cast really on a show like fargo hall you know it's really interesting i unlimited by our budget obviously so imagine making a 10hour movie for the price of making one at a one movie right that's where they tell me i end up being in this particular case you know there's this issue going on and in los angeles with musicians and their work being shipped overseas you know there there's this union issue and there's a lot of things being talked about with that in the case of fargo you know i actually made a conscious decision to want an eastern european orchestra to play the score for season one because the sound of an eastern european orchestra is a thing in terms of their instruments in terms of their plane star in terms of the playing style in the way they in mode and the fact that i didn't want it to sound like a really well polished musical thing like a movie might want so i i was able to do that they allowed muted to to to go over it and recorded in in them the former czechoslovakia but in terms of what is available to us i mean you know i think that when we made the decision to to do this show we needed to make it sound like a move he he couldn't sound like a television show or else we would we wouldn't be able to stand up to the original what is the tv show sound like well you know the tv show sounds like the music didn't matter telvision turns away from from music because they used music as a crutch to bandaid over things that they couldn't get because they didn't have time i am or they you know and and that's not necessarily bad thing that is just the nature of what happens when you're making television you're on a very short time schedule leave a very limited budget you need to get what you need to get in a certain amount of time when you don't get it you need to be able to fix it in post the prime time emmys will be handed out this coming sunday ari live on cbs coming up filmmaker mike white in his father male talk about mike's new movie brad status the frame is produced by southern california public lar after this break ooh kpcc supporters include.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show
"Semifinals in in the rockets yes of the first time since 1991 and that's in fact we have as coco vandeweghe in madison keys both one last night so they it will be an allamerican semifinal so this is this is a very interesting thing to me because i used to cover tennis and 1980 one is the last time that four american women were in the semis in the us open and i was probably there in 1980 want and i didn't remember one of the women that all one one was barbara potter and i did not remember her and so i drew a blank or i'm losing it at some point but we counted are we the united states counted martina navratilova martina became a naturalized citizen in 1980 want and in my mind because i know our role career so well and i know her like are very much fear it really smart wrote to me she's martina navratilova of czechoslovakia which a country that doesn't exist anymore it's how the czech republic that's right so i'm you know i i know that she was an american citizen and that's fine but in my i was going through this because i i knew we were going to talk about it on pti yesterday and i may a list of over the last forty plus years of foreign women players who would be in semifinals all the time stopping this from happening one one is martina obviously margaret court steffi graf monica sell us and i believe monica seles's a naturalized american citizen at this point mattiello angus sabatini yeah martina hingis the two girls from belgium and on and and clijsters of virginia wade i mean it's just like that i i thought that this had never happened i mean i thought you'd have to go back seventy years so i was very surprised to know that had happened in 1980 one and the only asterisk i would put their is is that is more tastes yes on the technicians are them each also i think that speaks to the the dominance of.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio
"His clinical research started in the '60s in moscow czechoslovakia and johns hopkins university i mentioning czechoslovakia because it wasn't the czech republic back then and it wasn't so lucky it was one country this was before they split and he focused on the types experienced that become available to an average person when they're using these powerful psychedelic substances including things like sylla side in mescaline d d mt mda and lsd so basically a laundry list of the things that are most regulated and most feared it turns out he used them legally with a prescription as a therapist and as a psychiatrist and had profound results with his patience results that led people understand what early childhood trauma can do a two adults stuff that you barely remembered does affect the way you experienced reality and there are things you can do with and without substances to uh to change that in fact at the event here the bulletproof be unlimited a personal development event we actually used breathing exercises to reach some of those same states no substance is required dr gough was later a skull in residence at the esselin institute in big sur california and that's where his wife developed hold tropic breath work which is what we're actually doing at this workshop it's a combination of non pharmacological self exploration psychotherapy redo accelerator breathing give advocate of music and a special form of bodywork he's the author of over twenty bucks in one hundred fifty articles and still teaches others despite being more than ninety years old he lecturers and leads whole tropic breath work and transportation psychology programs in workshops all over the world and is one of the great masters of this school of european it's an incredible privilege to have him on stage and from an audience and to share his work with you on bulletproof radio.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM
"During the break a pylon on the radio show aging him she in honor of beating him shave and if as eating came she after of kim's young mentally ill on and then i thought of what trump said yesterday in how right trump was chu threaten this punk and stop and before he does launch and i thought how sickening it is to see the pacifists and the apologised saying trump should and the done there trump's shouldn't have done that all the left wing fanatics who sat there for all the years that obama let this maniac build up as austin all now telling us trump should have been more diplomatic we bent diplomatic how much more diplomatic again with a maniac you idiots you you are the same type that would have said we should not go to war with hitler after all the only invaded poland he only invaded czechoslovakia he only invaded france give it some time negotiate with hitler this guy guys hitler and stalin together you idiots yo trump was under percent right for threatening to bomb now what you don't know that i just sore minutes ago is an article from the daily star which shows a map that the maniac kim jong mentally ill on at accidentally released of the of the cities in the us that it would strike there was a map seen a north korean propaganda in a movie called the war room with kim and there was a map behind them and on the map yet targets marked on the subtitle us mainland strike plan and in this map trajectories of missiles can be seen sketched out on the.
"czechoslovakia" Discussed on Jocko Podcast
"Reading that two letter made me think about another letter i had read from another parent then it's another letter that i find to be justin incredible guide to not only to parenting but the living from this one was written not by a father but by mother and it's not a letter to assan but to a daughter the the daughters name was janneh then the mother's name was dr me aldahorakovaand she wrote the letter from prison while she was on trial for treason and for conspiracy on trial by the sovietbacked communist government of czechoslovakia after the taken control of the country in a coup and she and her fellow socalled conspirators were jailed and tortured and then put through a grandiose show trial and she knew she knew that she was going to be made an example of she knew she was facing def planned the night before her execution she wrote a letter to her daughter who is sixteen at the time and this is symbol which he wrote.