35 Burst results for "Eastern Europe"

The Prague School of Rehabilitation and Principles of Dynamic Neuromuscular Stabilization (DNS)

The Peter Attia Drive

03:58 min | 21 hrs ago

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

Prague School Prague Professor Powell Medical Faculty Of Charles Uni Czech Miranda Kerr Levitt Ballclub Woida Janda Czech Republic Republic Europe
Amnesty strips Alexei Navalny of 'prisoner of conscience' status

Monocle 24: The Briefing

06:55 min | Last week

Amnesty strips Alexei Navalny of 'prisoner of conscience' status

"There was a time when a figure like alexei navalny might have been able to count on if little else the full-throated support of amnesty international. The russian opposition figurehead would appear to meet. Every definition of a prisoner of conscience imprisoned on exceedingly dubious pretext spy unpleasant authoritarians and slash. With no record of ever having furthered he's caused through perpetrating inciting or suggesting violence however amnesty appear to differ on the basis of remarks made by navalny about immigrants a few years back. Amnesty has announced that whatever they will classify navalny as prisoner of conscience is not one. Join with more on this by mark kelly. Russia analyst and author of several books most recently a short history of russia. Mark festival to this maneuver by amnesty. Aren't they missing the point of prisoner of conscience a little bit that it's not necessary that you actually agree with them. Yeah absolutely and this is definitely something of an own-goal for amnesty. And especially so because it seems to bury much be have been triggered by a campaign or if not orchestrated by the kremlin but certainly sort of very much augmented by kremlin friendly. Voices in on social media does hurt navarre only at all it. Does i mean we go. To realize that the kremlin the moment is trying to portray him as anything but a immoral icon. I mean this wine set of charging him with treason or anything like that. They've gone for embezzlement. And basically he's dismissing a great patriotic war veteran and this is going to be an ready. It is being magnified by the russian state media as if it somehow amnesty deciding that novell abadan of course amnesty saying they still think that he should not be imprisoned so forth but that kind of nuance doesn't matter. So the kremlin is definitely gonna use this for it's worth which part of the russian electorate public does this stuff play with though i mean the charges against navalny especially that one. You alluded to of having insulted a veteran of the great patriotic. I mean that's absurd even if true that you would put somebody in the dark for that. The point is this is a long game. Let's be honest. Nevada is going to be in prison for at least two and a years. and what. the substandard kremlin tactic. They basically throw so much mud that even if each individual charge is when you look at it pretty ridiculous at some point just begins to sift into the subconscious of of many of the potential electric. Who aren't really people following the news in detail. They not committed inobound nights. They just went on the they. Just get unsensitive. Oh yeah you know what there will lose court. Cases wasn't their rulers allegations. The hope is that it'll stick again. It's not a sophisticated tactic but they hope is that skin. They have so much control over the media and probably a couple of years to do it. They can black and his reputation before he ever sees the light of day. We have talked before about the strategic sense of this from your vladimir putin on the russian regimes point of view as like why you would turn valley into the center of a circus rather than just ignore him. They hoping though that if he is sent to the salt pile fluently for at least two and a half years that he will just be forgotten about. Definitely the idea. I mean again. They hope is that this way he just simply becomes someone who again used to be someone now. Of course. The difficulty is the moment they have him in a top security prison within a prison. In due course he's going to have to go out and presumed me to just an ordinary prison or in this case a penal colony which is how the russians classify that their prisons and at that point. You know there is the chance that he will have access to whether it's sort of illegal cell phones that he can send out the message and so forth so the there is going to be this constant narrative struggle navanly's people want to keep his memory alive. They want to make into a current thing. The kremlin indu course will want to make him into just some past figure who gets forgotten the you. You have responded to the persecution of nevada by imposing some sanctions which do more symbolic than anything else navalny's supporters unsurprisingly asking the eu to expand those sanctions but is there anything the eu can realistically do in the sanctions department which is going to Compel russia to adjust their behavior. Navales concern because russia can't back down now right valley's going to the penal colony for at least two and a half years yes. There's no real question about that but look sanctions are more than anything else about political symbolism and when you just assigned to go for four fairly obvious candidates who basically have no property in the eu. And unlike we're unlikely to becoming to holiday in the south of france the symbolism the message you're giving is basically we have done the least possible we really don't want to get involved in this if the e you had come up with with a much more robust package of measures. Of course it wouldn't have meant. The putin would suddenly have quake in his boots. Before ios it burrell and reversed his policy but it would have said look. We do take this seriously. We will consist on adding costs to your actions. The trouble is at the moment that actually what they basically said is quite the opposite. The russia obviously does hope that we've out navan the as its figurehead than the protest movement that he leads will just sort of dwindle. Evaporate and disappear. Is that light clear. The discussions about how the rage could be maintained. I mean i'm thinking back to those color revolutions in eastern europe in the early part of this century in one of the reasons or one of the ways they succeeded as that they were substantially lead a loose so the authorities seeking to suppress the movements. Didn't really know who they should cart off. Yeah absolutely and this is one of the problems. I mean they pass. The opposition has had the great virtue of his finger navalny as figurehead because he's very charismatic and effective but now they novelli shaped hole and really echo three ways. They could indeed dwindle all it could. Well be that we will find new leaders. Arising i mean it might be as in belarus that actually you'll find for example navales wife emerging as a new figure all others who can basically fill that role. The third possibility is though if this movement which is essentially very much it's nonviolent. It's political if this fails then there is also the risk that actually people become more radicalized. They feel that we. We tried everything we could within the system. We're going to have to try and go without the system. And i think this is the moment we actually have. No idea. notice the kremlin which way it'll go

Navalny Alexei Navalny Russia Mark Kelly Putin EU Novell Nevada Burrell Navan France Novelli Europe Belarus
"eastern europe" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

02:12 min | Last month

"eastern europe" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"What makes it a lot easier, though, Dana is that if your party chairs you're trying to keep the Republican Party together, and it is a tough time right now for the Republic Party. What Biden did was to make it instantly easier, interesting to draw the lines and have everyone getting their corners and make the Republican versus Democrat dynamic. Live on, and he did it in one day. So the R versus D dynamic is back, and it's because he didn't take his time doing the things he wanted to do The fundamental error the fundamental mistake. Biden is making with this new administration is this. He thinks you can just throw the switch, and suddenly it's gonna be 2016 again. He thinks if we just undo everything Trump did We'll just take it back to 2016 will be in good shape. The problem is, the entire world has changed. In four years, the entire world has changed. Populist movements are present in a lot of places, Eastern Europe is is increasingly throwing off the shackles of progressive leftism. They're turning towards a more conservative economic and social value stream. The idea that after saying that the Russians had stolen the election for Donald Trump for four years, the very idea that Jake Sullivan and Joe Biden and Kamala Harris, they're gonna go sit down with Putin and cut a nuclear arms treaty deal. Good luck. Good luck you saying that he stole the elections for Trump That's going to poison that relationship. To a large extent, the idea that you could just flip the switch and suddenly we'll just go back to all the positions of 2016 ignores all that's happened since then. And you're going to have to be a lot more dynamic with the response impeaching a president. That's not an office anymore. That's a dumb move. When he gets acquitted. He's going to be re energized. Why would you guys give them that extra boost? Unless you think you're so confident in a re elect in 20 24th this early stage You can set up trump to be your opponent because you can pummel him. So lot of real estate between here in 2024 70457 of 11 10, I'm brought wonderful news. Talk 11 10 99 www bt Boomer von Cannon would look at the room. Hey, Thanks.

Donald Trump Joe Biden Republican Party Republic Party Putin Dana Eastern Europe Kamala Harris president Jake Sullivan
The 60s' Spy Satellite Helping Today's Environmental Scientists

Kottke Ride Home

04:49 min | 2 months ago

The 60s' Spy Satellite Helping Today's Environmental Scientists

"In the nineteen sixties and seventies the. Cia ran something. Called the corona michigan sadly for today's conspiracy theorists. It has nothing to do with the pandemic that we currently face or even other corona viruses like the common cold no it was a covert cold war mission. Using satellites to take reconnaissance photos of the soviet union with the aim of gleaning information about the large nation's military supplies and readiness. It was the first time satellite reconnaissance had been done from space and it took them and tries before it actually worked. Several satellites didn't make it to orbit others experienced camera failures. It was quite a feat at the time. Scientists had to figure out how to design a camera and film that could withstand the air pressure and radiation in space but in august nineteen sixty the first successful satellite past eight times over the soviet union taking twenty pounds worth of film and depositing it in mid air via parachute through the atmosphere into a waiting air force plane below the first photography ever recovered from orbit over the next twelve years and one hundred forty five missions. The corona program would take nearly a million photos improving in quality overtime. The krona program was declassified in nineteen ninety five and since then has taken on a new life assisting archaeologists and environmentalists in piecing together the history of landscapes and digging into many mysteries of our natural environments. We'll nineteen sixty may not seem like that long ago to some of us prior to the declassification of the corona spy photos the oldest satellite imagery most scientists had worked with dated back to the nineteen eighties at the very oldest. And most were much more. Recent quoting the new york times paired with modern computing the space-based snapshots of helped archaeologists identify ancient sites demonstrated. How craters left by american bombs. During the vietnam war became fishponds and recounted world war. two's reshaping of eastern europe tree. Cover often coronas sixties era snapshots captured habitats before humans dramatically none dated paved over plowed up or developed wild species into new cities hydroelectric dams farmland or industrial zones. The images even challenged our assumptions about untouched. Ecosystems revealing more than once that presumed old growth forests are actually younger than seventy years old and quotes harvard archaeologist. Jason calls them quote the best military tax payer funded success that no one knows about end quotes but for how much they're assisting scientists now. Their usage to provide insights on environmental. Matters is not unprecedented. In fact it was being done in secret within the walls of the cia itself starting just a few years before. The corona program was declassified. Thanks to the guiding hand of scientists. Linda zoll and a well-timed letter from vice president. Al gore zone was already working with the cia in nineteen ninety one when the soviet union collapsed as a liaison between the cia and washington secret team of elite scientists. The jason's with the fall of the soviet union all spy programs and resources were being reconsidered zoll pushed for the satellites to be maintained for environmental study but it wasn't a popular idea but between a comprehensive report penned by all and pressure from then tennessee senator al gore this. Eia was finally convinced and established a large team with the intention of cracking many environmental mysteries using photos from corona and its later counterparts. Zoll led a team of seventy elite scientists as they combed through decades of photos producing hundreds of studies and reports on planetary shifts in snowfall blizzard sea ice and glaciers one of their biggest discoveries images that showed the extent to which the polar ice caps were retreating a prime example of the types of photos the spies didn't care about but which environmental scientists coveted the program resul named media kept up in various carnations through two thousand fifteen but has since shuttered in its place however are scientists around the world using the images from the original corona program and later images from medina to shed light on thorny questions across an array of disciplines and while it was slow going for a long time due to the complications with scanning correcting and orienting images more recent software has finally been developed to make the whole process go a lot more quickly and accurately and if you want to dig into the history and science of the corona program a bit more. There is a film produced by the cia at the time that you can watch on youtube. It's titled a point in time the corona story which honestly could be the title of someone's film about twenty twenty

Soviet Union CIA Linda Zoll Michigan Senator Al Gore The New York Times Vietnam Blizzard Sea Ice Zoll Harvard Al Gore Jason Europe EIA Tennessee Washington
Culture and Faith: Called To Be Set Apart

The Angry Christian Podcast

04:15 min | 2 months ago

Culture and Faith: Called To Be Set Apart

"Today's episode is going to be how we have as a church. Allowed our culture to really come in. Intertwined almost like imagine a bird's nest all together. I think you mentioned that to me. Was like yeah. That's kind of what it'd be like our culture and our gospel in our church light. It's all just kind of intertwined and you can see that in so many little areas and we want to talk about those areas. Yeah you know. The bird's nest thing i think about fishing real like whenever i cast a fishing reel in backlashes on. And if you don't get the fishing reference i'm sorry but like it backlashes so bad that it can no longer be fixed like you can't get the knots out and it's just gotta be like completely cut out in response in. I'm not saying like by any means. I'm not saying that's where our church is. God's just got to destroy it and restart you know. That's not what i'm saying. But that like it's. It's become so hard as a christian to identify where our culture ends in our faith begins. Where's that line. And that's heartbreaking. You know in in in some places. It's like it's easy and we can look at these other places. Yeah i was thinking about this this last week because i was thinking about like church in our church has a lot of missionaries and in we're very mission and so i think about like pastors who were in africa and eastern europe and things like me and these got it made. They've got it made you know because they don't have this prosperity gospel as as as in their faces. We do here. But then i started thinking about something i started thinking about some other friends of ours. That have been to haiti and in haiti. Know i'm sure in many places it's like this where there's some kind of influence from their ancestral or their previous life before christ so hates witchcraft and voodoo initially and it's now become so combined so grade so blurry with christianity that there's an entire religion that is a mixture of christianity and witchcraft. In i think we have the same thing here in america. We've just it's acceptable to us. It's acceptable to us. Because it's the gospel we've heard We haven't heard another docile. The gospel we have heard is enjoyed the enjoy the world. But don't let the world control you in. You know like that's just not that's not gospel. That's not gospel. Listen to this sort of scripture that your you know To we have to be in this world but we're not to be a part of it and that's a scriptural go into his exit james four four. That's good. I'm glad you brought that up. Because james four says that he says you adulterous people. Do you not know that friendship with the world is immunity with god. You wanna be a friend with the world you will be at at odds with god like how can we. How can we be so blind sometimes and again. I'm not saying like oh. We need to walk everywhere because having a car is you know. That's not what i'm saying. What i'm saying is like this heart condition of ours. That i'm going to enjoy the spoils of this of this babylonian agip addiction system the world but at the same time i'm gonna i'm gonna stamp across on myself and say you know what i mean when i think it would look kind of like this. You maybe go to church on sunday and then you go home and church in god or all separate than your life outside of church and the people over here so whenever they're two separate that's whenever you're trying to bring them together you know how to explain that like it's that's when you're living in both worlds basically when we're win when god says for us to to be as you're saying how got said for us to be holy. What what does that mean.

Haiti Africa Europe James America
British double agent George Blake dies in Russia at 98

Weekend Edition Saturday

00:26 sec | 2 months ago

British double agent George Blake dies in Russia at 98

"Former British spy and Soviet double agent George Blake died today. According to Russian state News. He was 98. Britain, says Blake exposed the identities of hundreds of Western agents across eastern Europe in the 19 fifties, He was unmasked as working for the Soviets in 1961 and sentenced to prison in London. But he escaped to that then Soviet Union where he spent the rest of his days celebrated as a hero in Russia, and you're listening to NPR news.

George Blake Russian State News Blake Britain Europe Soviet Union London Russia Npr News
After Trump, Europe's Populist Leaders Will Have 'Lost One Of Their Cheerleaders'

Morning Edition

04:00 min | 3 months ago

After Trump, Europe's Populist Leaders Will Have 'Lost One Of Their Cheerleaders'

"Trump on his way out of office. Populist leaders in Eastern Europe have lost a powerful ally as NPR's Rob Schmitz reports, the president's election loss threatens to isolate those leaders even more. On the day after the U. S election, millions of votes in key swing states were still being counted. And there wasn't a clear winner yet. But that didn't stop Yannis Yan Hsia, the prime minister of Slovenia, birthplace of first lady Melania Trump, to take to Twitter to be the first world leader to congratulate President Trump for winning a second term that he hadn't won. After the election was called for Biden. Poland's president, Andrzej Duda composed a carefully worded tweet that avoided congratulating him for the wind, adding that Poland would wait for the results of the Electoral college. Eastern Europe's populist strongman leaders are having a hard time accepting Trump has lost. I'm not so sure it's a big loss for the populations. I think it's a big loss for the individual leaders. Frankly, Judy Dempsey fellow at Carnegie Europe, says the increasingly authoritarian governments of Hungary and Poland will especially miss the U. S president, who seemed to share their world view. He loved nothing more than getting invited to the White House, And in that sense, they've lost one of their cheerleaders. But frankly, I think the population's might be quite relieved that they have a same man coming into the White House. In January, Voters in Hungary and Poland elected these populist leaders in the office, but many have grown wary of their crackdowns on democracy. So has the European Union. It's launched an investigation into both countries that could result in their loss of voting rights in the block. The post government bet on the wrong horse. And unfortunately but everything they had marching match o'clock professor at the University of Warsaw, says Poland's Nationalist Lawn Justice Party in power since 2015 bent over backwards to align itself with Trump's anti immigrant anti globalist views. Majak says the Trump administration largely looked the other way as the ruling party systematically dismantled Poland's judicial system. And crack down on its free press. Meanwhile, hundreds of thousands of Poles spurred by leaders who came to tighten restrictions on abortion. Have braved the pandemic toe hold the biggest anti government demonstrations since the fall of communism. Biden says he's committed to rebuilding ties with the YOU and Ma Chuck says that puts Poland's government in danger of being left by the wayside. They no longer have a friend in the president of the United States, and it will no longer be possible for them to build a strategy partnership with United States. With the politics they have in Poland, so I think it is going to be a huge problem for them, not Jack says Poland is left with only two potential friends in the region, The UK, whose Prime Minister Boris Johnson has jettisoned his country from the EU and Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban, who has consolidated power in himself and his Nationalist Party. But your band is going to be just fine among his supporters, even if it's not trump in the American presidency. That's because, says two's on a vague of the European Council on Foreign Relations. Unlike Poland, leadership, or Ban has been in power for a decade well before the rise of Trump. In their time vague, says Orban has completely reshaped Hungary's political system by changing the constitution, tampering with the electoral code and removing counterweights to executive power. Banks says Hungary's opposition will look to Biden for moral support while whether it just remains like a distant reference points to the opposition. That okay, we can Look at the Westin See that change is possible. Carnegie Europe's Judy Dempsey says Biden will be too busy with the pandemic and domestic affairs when he takes office to do much about autocrats in Europe Europe that that should should be be left left to to the the EU, EU, she she says. says. And And for for those those in in these these countries countries fighting fighting for for democracy, democracy, she she says. says. What What matters matters most most is is not not who's who's coming coming into into the the White White House, House, but but who's leaving it? Rob Schmitz. NPR NEWS Berlin

Poland Donald Trump Rob Schmitz Yannis Yan Hsia Judy Dempsey Melania Trump President Trump Andrzej Duda Eastern Europe Hungary Carnegie Europe Biden U. Lawn Justice Party Majak White House Trump Administration Electoral College NPR Slovenia
Live not by Lies and the Danger of Soft Totalitarianism

The BreakPoint Podcast

04:10 min | 3 months ago

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

Peter Jon San Hadrian Jesus Peter Rod Dreher Dreyer Jack Phillips Stutzman Eastern Europe Atallah China Indiana Ncaa Indianapolis Thomas Loft Colaco Vic America Basketball Roger ROD Europe
Trump and the GOP Campaign Against Reality

Late Night with Seth Meyers Podcast

05:03 min | 4 months ago

Trump and the GOP Campaign Against Reality

"The president and his allies decided on closing message for the final days of the campaign wine about social media pretend the pandemic is over for more on this. It's time for a closer look. There's a lot you can say about Donald Trump's inner circle and the leadership of the Modern Republican Party. But when you boil it down, it's basically just a collection of shy can't take Weirdos. Then people who collect ceramic pigs in sit by their windows writing down license plate numbers for no reason take for example House Minority Leader Kevin, McCarthy. You showed up to one of trump's rallies yesterday claimed republicans are going to take back the House McCarthy then belched up this I think English sentence about House Speaker Nancy, Pelosi a watch you watch Nancy Pelosi hand. And I promise you this. I won't thank her with it but I'll banged the into the socialism and yes to America. What No. I'll bang end to the socialism and yes to America, that sounds like a poorly translated leaflet dropped on Moscow during the Cold War why all these guys talk like rip off dollar store. Action. Figures made in. Eastern Europe. Your grandma will get you for Christmas. Oh Wow. It's a fuzz goodyear. Let me pull the string. The leaders of the hundred gop beer. Basically just a bunch of goofy old buds. I said it pods. Take a guy is still working at your hometown bowling alley thirty years after high school because he gets free disco fries blessed all the shoe sporadic and huff and that is a lot. For example Republicans held a hearing on big tech companies yesterday just to complain about supposed social media. Bias against conservatives which it's not thing. Now, there are progressives like Elizabeth Warren Tonight's guest, Bernie Sanders you really do want to break up big tech monopolies that have consolidated too much power but Republicans just WanNa. whine about mean tweets they don't like the best example of that came from Wisconsin Senator Ron Johnson when he complained about an obviously satirical tweet this Dorsey. You talked about your house toward misinformation and then you will you will block misinformation if it's about against civic integrity election interference or voter suppression give you a tweet. There was put up on twitter says Senator Ron. Johnson is my neighbor in strangle our dog buttons right in front of my four year old son and three year old daughter the Keith refused to investigate. This is a complete line, but important to retreat and note that there are more my lies to come. How could that not be a violation voice oppression? Obviously, if people think I'm strangling my neighbors. They may not show the polls that would be worse oppression and another thing Mr Dorsey last night by doorbell rang late at night. So went to answer when I opened the door there was a flame in bag APU on the front step. So I tried to stamp out the fire but I got poo all over my shoes this clearly enact the voter suppression by the Neighborhood Teens because if I pooh-poohed on my shoes, I'll be too embarrassed to go vote. The bigger problem here is Ron Johnson thinks his constituents might actually believe that he strangled his neighbor's dog and Yeah. Okay and kind of see it. With said. Jack Dorsey looks like a dog serial killer. Like straight up a guy who together multiple dogs. in Ron Johnson's corn chowder brain joke tweet about a senators voter suppression. But invalidating mail in ballots and making people wait hours to vote isn't he's like a guy parks is BMW in a fire lane then loses when his targets tone Boris Suppression How am I supposed to get to the polling place now and then there was Tennessee Senator Marsha Blackburn who asked the CEO of Google if the company was still employing someone who criticized her is a blight Lemoyne one of your engineers still working with you. Senator familiar with his name is a name as an employee I'm not sure these employees. well, he has had very unconscious things to say about me and I was just wondering if you all still. Kept him working they are man Fox News is right. Canceled Culture is out of control. She sounds like she's asking to speak to the manager about a sales assistant at Costco is Madison still working here. She had very unkind things to say about me when I tried to sample the pizza rolls in the frozen I'll very hurtful things about how I'm not supposed to open the box. This is a fundamental reality of the modern GOP they're all donald trump. He complains about social media they complain about social media even though most of them don't have the tech savvy to handle the laundry room bulletin board coffee, table for sale what the hell does Obioma this is unfair.

Senator Ron Johnson Donald Trump Jack Dorsey GOP Nancy Pelosi America Senator Ron Senator Marsha Blackburn Modern Republican Party Senator President Trump Mccarthy Lemoyne Eastern Europe Twitter Fox News
Aircraft Delivery Founder Steve Giordano (Co-Founder and Managing Director of Jet Test & Transport)

Ready For Takeoff - Turn Your Aviation Passion Into A Career

03:12 min | 4 months ago

Aircraft Delivery Founder Steve Giordano (Co-Founder and Managing Director of Jet Test & Transport)

"But I started jet test. Kind of as a hobby while I was at allegiant early on even when I was based in Vegas. The idea and what does it do? Well so I first and foremost at the time jet test didn't exist. I just blind the line flying de Moines and flying to Bellingham Washington and Fargo and might not you know in the MD eighty and I was flying with this is what I was photos the beginning I was flying with the captain and he said you know we hit it off and he said Hey this weekend I'm burying a D. C. Nine thirty over to Belgrade Serbia and I could use I could use an F. O. and I was like Yeah County, and I've got a passport and I get paid. was. Very. Done for for I L F, C at the time. I don't as they don't remember it could have been. We did a lot for C. we still do for air cap, which is now let's see but I don't remember who the customer was, but we were basically. So he was like a like a freelance. Highlight. For Higher. He just went in and jobs and I had no idea that existed and so it was an opportunity for me someone that just loves to travel I had never really had the experience of flying internationally besides Mexico and Canada and stuff. So of course, I jumped on that opportunity and I I still remember that whole trip like like it happened yesterday because it was my first time flying across the ocean. Sure. It was show. You. How long were you gone from the time started to the time you returned home. I think it was probably done about three or four days. So we got over there, and then of course, we hung out that we hung out for a day. You know nowadays we get well forget it. I, mean cove it makes it impossible to even leave the airport for the most part, but that's another story. But you know at the time. Even, we're so busy we we generally move from trip, but at that point in time, I had never been to Eastern Europe and I had gone wants to Ireland and wants to Germany as you know as a as a team but. Anyway. It was it was awesome. We walked around drink beer and had good food at the restaurants and and it was just it was just such a cool experience that the first thing that I did when I got back with say what's next? When can I do this again? And it turned into, you know I was I was I made myself available and I was ferrying airplanes mostly DC nine, some dash eight, some MD eighties because that was all I was typed on. And I was doing a trip every couple of months and whether it was domestic ferry you know or flying over to Asia. Started kind of doing the same thing as him and. What happened from there is you know I started getting type ratings I just I wanted to do it more and I wanted to make myself available on more more equipment. So the first thing I did was I went out and bought a seven thirty seven type. Crossed when you did it. I think it cost about eight nine thousand bucks. Yeah. It's really almost about the same as it costs today but you know I did it in an old seven, thirty, seven, two, hundred simulator which you can't find nowadays right And then and then I flew right seat on a lot of ferry flights until I got the experience and the confidence to to

MD Vegas Belgrade Bellingham Eastern Europe Serbia Asia Mexico F. O. Fargo Canada Washington Germany Ireland
The Fate of Refugees After World War II

The Book Review

04:47 min | 5 months ago

The Fate of Refugees After World War II

"David NASA joins us. Now from New, York is the author of many books including several biographies, notably, a Pulitzer Prize, finalist Andrew Carnegie as well as the Patriarch, his new book is called the last million Europe's displaced persons from World War Two Cold War David thanks for being here delighted to be with you. So you've written primarily biographies. This is very different book I mean I guess you could say it's a million biographies. Some of them were clearly outlined individual late than others what made you decide to make that transition I. Suppose it historian. What we try to do is correct the record give voice to the voiceless fill in the gaps in our history. And one of the largest gaps I thought was the immediate postwar period after World War Two. You. Know we Americans have come to believe that when the war was over the celebrations began the sun came out to shine and sailor kiss the beautiful woman in Times Square and everybody celebrated got on with their lives to get. That was not the truth as I learned certainly for the millions of refugees who were displaced by the war had no homes to return to after the war or were unwilling to return to their homelands when the war was over, there were millions of. Refugees. Prisoners of war political prisoners concentration camp victims left behind in Germany. On the day in May of Nineteen forty-five. Within weeks those who were able. To walk home to get on a truck to take a plane some road bicycles back to France five to six million had returned but a last million, this subject of my book and the title of my book were left behind in Germany. And he's their story that I tell. I mean, it really is not just a single story obviously and not just a story of all of these individuals but there were so many different kinds of displaced people, different groups, not just in terms of country of origin whether they were from the Baltic states or from Ukraine or were Jews from other parts of Europe were from Germany itself. But also you had this incredible and very confusing mix of collaborators deserters. Survivors of the Holocaust how can you tell that story when there are so many stories even within that last million one of the challenges of this book was to tell the story of individuals tell the story of groups and tell the story of the debate that went on in the united. Nations elsewhere between the nations of the world as to what to do. With these last million were left behind in Germany they came from there there were. Three groups, we can divide them into. The Germans. Understood the to fight the war with six to seven million. Soldiers they were GONNA have to replace those soldiers with laborers with forced labor slave labors from eastern. Europe? Who Work in the minds who work in the factories who work in the fields to replace the soldiers on the eastern? Front. And from the very beginning of the war the Germans literally kidnapped. Millions of eastern Europeans the largest number from Poland and Ukraine. and. They were brought into Germany and remained there when the war was over many of them because they were afraid to go home again, they didn't know what they were GonNa find some were convinced that. The Soviets have been taken over Poland and Ukraine there would be no way for them to resume their lives those the second group they came into Germany. And these from the Baltic states from Latvia Lithuania. Estonia. Many of them came into Germany in nineteen, forty, four, hundred, forty, five at the end of the war because they had collaborated in one way or the other. With the Nazi authorities

Germany Europe Baltic Pulitzer Prize Ukraine David Nasa Andrew Carnegie York Estonia Poland France Times Square Latvia Lithuania Europeans Ukraine.
Episode 9: Mikhl

What Should I Do With My Life? Figuring it Out From Those Who (Seem to) Have it All Figured Out

00:47 sec | 5 months ago

Episode 9: Mikhl

"Those speaking people of Eastern Europe are people from whom we come. So I think it's important to to have an awareness of that and to for me to speak the language actually because so many people have tried to take away things that matter to. To Jews and to immigrant populations who are different when they come to America, they get stripped of a lot of what they came with in order Americans. and. To Me America is. And should be a land of coexistent cultures that are alive and full and rich and I think it's wonderful to. Feel that you are continuing and taking part in that richness sort

America Eastern Europe
Episode 9: Mikhl

What Should I Do With My Life? Figuring it Out From Those Who (Seem to) Have it All Figured Out

00:48 sec | 5 months ago

Episode 9: Mikhl

"The those are our people those speaking people of Eastern Europe are people from whom we come. So I think it's important to to have an awareness of that and to for me to speak the language actually because so many people have tried to take away things that matter to. To Jews and to immigrant populations who are different when they come to America, they get stripped of a lot of what they came with in order Americans. and. To Me America is. And should be a land of coexistent cultures that are alive and full and rich and I think it's wonderful to. Feel that you are continuing and taking part in that

America Eastern Europe
Education and Voice with Daniel Mittendorf

Bixby Developers Chat

03:21 min | 5 months ago

Education and Voice with Daniel Mittendorf

"I would also love to talk to you about you co-founded Luba and my little by. Dot, and that's a startup for educational voice experiences which gets excited just talking about it. So tell me more about Lavar. Live by first shortfall lauren voice in battle. Re Edit the second Ohio because us like a antibioticum in eastern Europe that is called Bar with one single. Oh so we went ahead and just edit the second. Oh This is like real focused on educational voice APPS and. Experiences for kids as. I have two kids on my own and my two co founders also have kids. And in early twenty twenty, there was an attack challenge by Amazon so we teamed up. With altria three of us and we came up with the idea for live Bouba and live about an educational voice experience where kids can compete against classmates from school when the are at home. So we came up with this idea even before corona hit. But the even better idea. Now, a kitsap sitting at home was closed and lockdown happening. So teachers can use our system at questions and quizzes for classes. Am The wild sitting at home can use our skill s or ski lists like the first ever. Life Moody Play Skill where you can play against your classmates Alexa Alexa device. To stay in the lobby and wait for the players to join, and then you can challenge your classmates, only your classmates and so you know who are playing against and then you get five questions that are. Teach out. Enters into our system and you win the round when you're answering the most questions correctly the shortest amount of time. I. Love that. That sounds like a lot of fun. So you get a little bit alerting. Competition in their and game game of buying it, which always makes it more fun education. I think we many of us believe and I have two kids. Myself is a place where it definitely needs to be reinvested and I love when I hear about technology reinventing education and I think voice has such a powerful of log conversation many conversations with Julie Daniel Davis about this. Voice in education and the opportunities there Nadan just I love it because not only. Is Re using tack to reinvent education but voices the different medium. There are kids who maybe they struggle with reading. But Craig are really good or label what they hear things they understand and so I love the idea yes you get the lecture from the teacher but using voices systems, the way of augment that type of learning even if you don't struggle with it, it's a different type of learning when you hear it and speak than when you read and so it Augmentin. Completes the education and outside of the classroom. Now, if I can use voices away to learn, it's a great unlock for education. So great job. Thanks.

Luba Craig Lavar Julie Daniel Davis DOT Altria Europe Bouba Amazon Ohio Nadan
C.I.A. Operatives in the Early Years of the Cold War

The Book Review

05:41 min | 5 months ago

C.I.A. Operatives in the Early Years of the Cold War

"Scott Anderson joins us now from the catskills. He is a contributing writer for the New York, Times magazine, and the author of many books. His latest is called the quiet Americans four CIA spies. Of the Cold War tragedy in three acts, Scott Welcome back to the podcast. Thanks much nice to be here. So you are allowed on the podcast to talk about your previous book Lawrence in Arabia which came out in twenty thirteen hand, which of course feels like now centuries ago which makes it clear to our listeners are longtime listeners that this is not your first. Book. Involving spies I'm curious what what's the draw for you but I think Speiser inherently fascinating in not just to an awful lot of people and of thought about what is I think it's the the allure of having a secret life. I think that I think that for an awful lot of people this idea that you have a whole separate identity is really fascinating New People. What I was drawn to in both the Lawrence and with in the quite America's the foresee a officers I follow is that in both cases, this was at a time when individuals out in the field had a tremendous freedom of action. So it wasn't. People sitting behind desks following policy that they're actually out in the field doing crazy stuff. You also have a personal connection to the story right in terms of what your father did for living you talk a little bit about that. Sure. My father was agricultural adviser for the Agency for International Development, which was a branch of the State Department. I grew up in. East. Asia in in Korea and Taiwan as Indonesia. and. So this was the nineteen fifties, nineteen sixties when I came along American government workers abroad often in those sorts of countries often were two hats whatever their official job was my father's job as agriculture adviser but it was also part of this great anti Communist crusade was happening around the world. So the upfront hearts and minds, soft power aspect of my father's work was working on agrarian reform in line with countries like these countries were were the land was was had been controlled infra centuries by all darkies. But the the more hard power in the darker side of what my father was doing was was setting up rural vigilante squads, home guard militias to watch over the local populace and to make sure that they weren't being swayed by the communist in certainly in countries like Taiwan or South Korea. If you were exposed or accused of being a leftist, your life was not going to go. Well, you know I'm now getting a sense of why one of the four characters in your previous book was an agronomist perhaps. That's right. Yeah it's well It's it's an interesting thing because. It just for national development was often used by the CIA as a cover because. Are Out, in the field, they're not, they're not saying, I'm destined to capitol there often out among the local population and probably have a better sense of what's happening. Outside what you one thing I'll say I've noticed over time in different countries. I've been almost invariably the ex Patriot community that knows best what's happening in the country are tend to be the people are out in the field in often the Middle East is the oil guys. They have a sense much more than than people sitting around in the capital. Let's start with frank wizner. The first person you mentioned, and this is not the the first book to be written at least in part about wisner who was he and what made him. So central to the story wizards amazing Turkey was a corporate lawyer who was working at a Wall Street firm when even before World War Two broke out and he quit his law firm to join the navy, he ended up being an operative for the office to teacher services, which is the the wartime intelligence agency of the of the army that they owe asset kind of the precursor to the CIA. That's right. That's right and he ends up being A. Kind of the first American to to to witness. The Soviet takeover of country in Eastern Europe, and this was in Romanian to summer of nineteen forty. Four So full year before the war ended and a wizard was on the ground as a as an oasis operative and just watch the strong arm tactics did really a matter of weeks led the Soviets to take control the country he and he was sending cables back to Washington telling telling them what are so good allies doing he sees the say he has the same experience in eastern Germany at the end of. The war in watching the way the Soviets for taking over, he goes back to his law from for couple of years for the complete unhappy, and then when the CIA starts up in nineteen forty seven, they have this idea that they wanna start a covert operations branch of of the CIA called the Office of Policy Coordination and frank listeners chosen to head that the name was deliberately chosen to be really boring. That's right and in fact, the name itself, the Office of policy coordination was was so top secret that even you can't even say the name out loud for twenty five years. So in that role wizner e created, what what he called the mighty world, which was this vast covert operations umbrella of a operating throughout the world and everything from hard power aspects of it like dropping dropping partisans behind the iron curtain to everything to cultural stuff voice. Of America. Radio Free Europe that was all came out of the Office of Policy Coordination.

CIA Office Of Policy Coordination Lawrence Frank Wizner Office Of Policy America Taiwan Scott Anderson Times Magazine New York Agency For International Devel Writer Middle East Washington Radio Free Europe Asia State Department Germany
Travel To Bulgaria

Travel with Rick Steves

04:30 min | 6 months ago

Travel To Bulgaria

"Bulgaria is a small and mysterious country. It's one of those lands that Americans just don't visit very much. It's long faced east impact in communist times it was famously subservient to the USSR. But. Of course, there's lots more to see in Bulgaria and you can learn about a fascinating culture. When you go there to Bulgarian guides, joined us in our studio to help give us a better insight and a little better appreciation of the cultural. Bulgaria. We're joined by Stephan Bush job and you're. Stephanie thanks for being here. Thank you our pleasure now. Americans we don't know as much about Bulgaria as we know about Poland or Germany or Italy, or Greece that. It's not in the news it's signing country of about seven million people probably, not not a lot of Bulgarians have emigrated to the United States like Polish people. So many know when I think of Bulgaria I think of a back in the communist times a little country that was more friendly with Moscow, than the other countries in eastern Europe in fact, your leader little sort of an communist dictator two-door shifts of Shipka He. Actually proposed that Bulgaria joined the USSR and become the Sixteenth Republic. Is that true that? Yes that's still in the early nineteen sixties shifts for wanted us to be so close to the Soviets. So he proposed to become the sixteen republic. Why so subservient? The USSR you know because as a small country, we have always tried to find our big brother because you're right there in the middle of the Habsburgs and Russia and and. The meat of all those crossroads and your. Little so easy to gobble up if you're a big giant country absolutely, but fortunately, the Soviets were in the middle of the Cuban missile crisis saw they were busy and they were not interested in having trouble themselves Khrushchev or whoever was the dictator say There's a joke in becan communist time. The biggest animal in the world was the Bulgarian pig because the head was in Bulgarian. The body was in Moscow I. Was that funny. So many years ago he mentioned the pick when you have the body of the pick of the good meat is there. So we produced Oh the good stuff food and it was expected to the Soviet. Union. So practically, this is the reason why still nowadays in Russia they remember all those fruits and very funds legal, Gary, all good stuff that came from Bulgaria. So the big shot in Moscow and wind as well. Of course, all the Bulgarian wine. Oh, the best bogere in one when Russia. Well today you don't have that problem. You've got wonderful traditional food and drink and and Yuri. What is one thing we should remember about the food of Bulgaria when we visit incredibly fresh everything is fresh. What's been out of the garden? What's IT traditional? A traditional meal I I remember some beautiful soups. You must have a salad. You must argue with Salads and a little bit of Brandy. As world it goes with the Salads. We always have the strong alcohol first, and then we go to the wine and then we go to the beer you start with the strong alcohol yes, we do. We do. Why is that Stephan? It is deep tradition. What my parents belief is that when we have a trunk alcohol to open your perceptions the food, this is the best way to taste it when you have a few sips of follow traditional. Brandy. Code. Of Akia. So when I'm cooking, if people have the strong alcohol, I can actually eat my food. It helps it helps a lot. Gary is the only country in the European Union that has this surreal alphabet I was in Bulgaria when you're on May twenty fourth, that's big celebration. Why does Bulgaria have this unique alphabet and what's the cultural background of that? I remember that day because we were actually fuming Bulgaria episode into our in my hometown. So it is really important to understand these different alphabet because this is an alphabet which helped to spread the Christianity because it's surreal religious named after Saint. And who was his side and his brother Metallica's Methodius and Cyril. So they innovated this alphabet so they could write down the holies holy scripture scriptures and people could read them exactly in idea to have the Christianity. Kuo's to the heart close the. So to understand the holy wisdom to understand the words written, what century was that this was in the eight, hundred, eight, hundred, fifty, five,

Bulgaria Ussr Moscow Poland Stephan Bush Gary Stephanie Khrushchev United States Sixteenth Republic KUO Metallica Yuri Habsburgs European Union Europe Italy Greece Germany
"eastern europe" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

07:49 min | 6 months ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"And when you see the bail that is being raised for you know for not just even in Kenosha, but Air Minneapolis but in other parts of the country And then you see all these groups. They're all working with Actblue Act. Lewis seems to be like the common denominator that is popping up for so many is that just because of how their structure that they operate digitally, so it seems like it's easier or Is it? You know to me? I just want I have so many questions that are that are around this because you don't see stuff like this on the right. Yeah, You know, very many people are familiar with the phrase sort of good cop bad cop, which refers to sort of a strategy for trying to get information. Which one cop plays the tough guy. One place the one place the sort of soft guy but there's a kind of equivalent on the other side. I would call a good criminal, bad criminal and what I mean by this is that you've got antifa BLM and they do all this marauding on the street, which is very useful to the left, and then you have the sort of good criminals, which is to say the people in the mayor's office and oblige goes off. This people enact blue they pretend to have nothing to do with the bad criminals. But in fact the two are working in cohorts. The bad criminals break windows and the good criminals, then approached the storekeeper on offer of protection racket. Or they basically say will call you racist. If you don't pay up or if you really want peace. This is the price you have to pay. So what's really happening here is that the Democratic Party is not some independent force that has to sort of deal with BLM and antifa rather than their sort of team. They're doing teamwork on their own side and very often, these thugs on the street have friends in high places who put up bail money who supply convenience supplies of bricks, who also then decide when to call off the protest when the poll numbers show that these protected They're becoming politically convenient. Yes, absolutely. And so there's so much to watching this and I'm curious to see what investigation if any, comes from some of the some of the reporting because what they were saying that A significant number. They were talking about people who were just not filling in employers, as in some of their info, as was required by law. Well, yeah, we'll see if it's consistently in force, but I want to make sure that we get Teo talking about infidel, which Jim Caviezel is in this and I just seen the trailer. It looks beautifully shot. I know you are a producer on this, and it's telling a story that would not in your right. I think this would not get made in Hollywood. I think Hollywood is too eager to bend a knee to the Communist Party of China and do whatever they can to make 10 Cent happy. But the website for the movies, infidel 911 dot com Tell me about this because I It's it's I don't want to give it everything away. But I I I love the pro American freedom sentiment that is expressed in the story. Well, I think first of all that it's really important that we conservatives if you will make mainstream movies that tell stories that reflect our values. If you look at the Hollywood propaganda, it doesn't really mainly go through documentaries, documentaries, a sort of a side show in Hollywood be the gold standard is the feature film. Aunt in the feature film The Bad Guys, Always some small town pastor was a secret Ku Klux Klansman or if some business guy was running some kind of corruption racket and the heroes always black and gay and so on. So this is the Hollywood narrative. This is this is their stock story. If they ever showed terrorists, it's never going to be an Islamic terrorist. It's typically some Russian guy or some guy from Eastern Europe. So this is sort of, you know La LA land really on such a deep need for Stories that reflect profound human and patriotic and nationalist and Christian values. So the plot of infidel is you've got this Christian guy and he's an American, and he's a patriot. And he sort of gets innocently embroiled in the politics of radical Islam, both at home in America and abroad. And so the plot moves from America to the Middle East to Cairo and Lebanon and Iran. So this is a story that's a political trailer ripped from the headlines. We're thrilled to have you Caviezel play the lead on It's an All Star cast international cast terrific acting. Now there's You know, I gotta warn people that this is a gritty movie. This is not the kind of Mitch Christian movie. It's got some foul language. It's R rated, but we felt it's important to make movies that are embedded in the culture that reflect the world as it is and tell powerful stories that nevertheless, at the end of the day, a firm conservative values and I love that you're able, unlike some other filmmakers that have been criticized Four. I think they're poor story writing and ability to accurately convey a message. You've always been very successful and reaffirming the beliefs that you seek to defend without violating those beliefs, which I do appreciate. Well, The thing is, I've now done, you know, five documentary films. And so we've kind of got that art down and we found Debbie. My wife are and I are the executive producers of Infidel, and we found a very talented Iranian American writer and director Cyrus Know Rossi, who wrote the story, and we had initially approached Jim Caviezel to do just kind of a cameo role in the film. We didn't think we could afford him, but he loved the story and he goes. Wait, Wait, Who's playing the lead? Why don't y Can I play the lead were like you. And play the lead on DH. That's how we got Jim Caviezel and, of course with them A passion of the Christ Lynn Jesus. He was a count on the count of Monte Cristo. It also gives the film not only a very broad American, but I would say an international appeal as well. And I have to say, and this is not to slight other filmmakers. But you know when, sometimes when you go and you watch a conservative movie that's been made or produced by conservatives. It doesn't have that. Look, you know what I mean? It doesn't have whether it's the lighting. Whether it's the angles the camera direction. It just doesn't have the look of a major feature film that you would expect to see. You know, from Hollywood. This looks like it, though. I mean, it's beautifully shot just from what I've seen, and I mean, it looks Indistinguishable from something that you know you would expect to see coming out of the Hollywood for whatever that's worth, and that's always I think difficult for our side to to replicate when we're telling stories and film. This is critical. I think the point, which is that, you know, we don't want to make Mitch movies that people feel a kind of political duty. Our moral duty to kind of go quote, support this film. Nobody needs to support this film. What people need to do is go out, celebrate their freedom and enjoy a really good movie. Now I would stay with Hollywood. Their technical skills are excellent. But they've lost the scent. How to tell a good story Very often You walk out of a movie and you're like, What was that movie about it? It was actually well done. The special effects were amazing, but they seem to have forgotten about the idea of plot and character and genuine suspense and even really human feelings. Well, this has all of that. So this is the kind of movie I think the people who love movies on love good stories. Andi. Although this movie deals with issues of patriotism and radical Islam, it doesn't do it in the narrow, propagandistic way at all. This is not sort of a movie that comes out on one side or the other. It just shows life as it is, and you'll come out. I think feeling profoundly moved on profoundly entertained. This is the first one of the first things that's been coming out in theaters that I'm since all of the lock down that I looked at my husband and I said, Okay, way I want to go and see this. I want to see this film, so I'm very much looking forward to it. The website infidel 9 11 dot com But I also really quickly want to touch on the upcoming documentary Trump Card That's going to be coming out on DVD October 6th, and you can preorder that at Danish D'Souza dot com It'll be on.

Hollywood Jim Caviezel BLM Mitch Christian Kenosha Lewis Democratic Party Ku Klux Klansman Monte Cristo Communist Party of China Minneapolis America Cyrus Know Rossi La LA Teo producer Eastern Europe Cairo
Virus spiking in eastern Europe; Hungary drafts 'war plan'

AP 24 Hour News

00:31 sec | 6 months ago

Virus spiking in eastern Europe; Hungary drafts 'war plan'

"In England, second largest city Birmingham, are being urged to stop socializing with each other is part of a dramatic tightening of Corona virus restrictions in the wake of a sharp spike in new confirmed cases. A number of new confirmed cases spiked in parts of eastern Europe, with Hungary and the Czech Republic registering all time. Daily highs. Hungary's prime minister says his government was drafting a war plan to defend against the second wave of the pandemic. The plan, he says, is not to shut down but to defend Hungary's functionality. I'm a

Hungary Prime Minister Czech Republic Birmingham Europe England
"eastern europe" Discussed on AP News

AP News

11:30 min | 6 months ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on AP News

"Some countries in Europe are dealing with the resurgence of cove in 19 the Dutch public health institute says 1270 people tested positive for coke in 19 in the last 2004 hours that's the highest number since mid April it's the second time this week the Dutch daily infections have talked 1000 and a sign that the virus is making a resurgence in the Netherlands in Birmingham England's second largest city households are being urged to stop socializing the latest government data for Birmingham England shows the infection rate has doubled in the past week and the number of confirmed cases in the UK has spiked at over 3500 the highest daily total since may 17 in Eastern Europe Hungary and the Czech Republic registered all time daily highs on Friday I'm Jennifer king

Europe Dutch public health institute the Netherlands Birmingham England UK Eastern Europe Hungary Czech Republic Jennifer king 2004 hours
Virus spiking in eastern Europe; Hungary drafts 'war plan'

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 6 months ago

Virus spiking in eastern Europe; Hungary drafts 'war plan'

"Some countries in Europe are dealing with the resurgence of cove in nineteen the Dutch public health institute says twelve hundred seventy people tested positive for coke in nineteen in the last twenty four hours that's the highest number since mid April it's the second time this week the Dutch daily infections have talked a thousand and a sign that the virus is making a resurgence in the Netherlands in Birmingham England's second largest city households are being urged to stop socializing the latest government data for Birmingham England shows the infection rate has doubled in the past week and the number of confirmed cases in the UK has spiked at over thirty five hundred the highest daily total since may seventeenth in Eastern Europe Hungary and the Czech Republic registered all time daily highs on Friday I'm Jennifer king

Europe Dutch Public Health Institute The Netherlands Birmingham England UK Hungary Czech Republic Jennifer King Eastern Europe
Virus spiking in eastern Europe; Hungary drafts 'war plan'

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 6 months ago

Virus spiking in eastern Europe; Hungary drafts 'war plan'

"Some countries in Europe are dealing with the resurgence of cove in nineteen the Dutch public health institute says twelve hundred seventy people tested positive for coke in nineteen in the last twenty four hours that's the highest number since mid April it's the second time this week the Dutch daily infections have talked a thousand and a sign that the virus is making a resurgence in the Netherlands in Birmingham England's second largest city households are being urged to stop socializing the latest government data for Birmingham England shows the infection rate has doubled in the past week and the number of confirmed cases in the UK has spiked at over thirty five hundred the highest daily total since may seventeenth in Eastern Europe Hungary and the Czech Republic registered all time daily highs on Friday I'm Jennifer king

Europe Dutch Public Health Institute The Netherlands Birmingham England UK Hungary Czech Republic Jennifer King Eastern Europe
"eastern europe" Discussed on AP News

AP News

12:36 min | 8 months ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on AP News

"Coronaviruses surges in Eastern Europe approaching new restrictions reversing some recently reinstated its travel rules countries are facing rising waves of positives using the new restrictive measures Croatia is ordering the mandatory use of face masks while Hungarian authorities say that putting countries into 3 categories red yellow and green based on the rate of new infections with entry bans on mandatory quarantines depending on which country people are coming from furnace in countries in the red capital I'm not banned from entry hungry what hunger and citizens arriving from those locations we'll have to stay quarantine for 2 weeks or until they test negative twice 48000 part I'm Charles de Ledesma

Eastern Europe Croatia Charles de Ledesma 2 weeks
"eastern europe" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Of the National Trust started to change in the nineteen thirties in nineteen thirty four the marquis of lluvia made a speech to the members of the trust warning that the country houses of Britain which in many cases belong to the same elite families for generations what under threat from the huge social changes sweeping the nation a risk of being sold off or even demolished and it was a sort of cost went out the orders with the idea of the English country houses coming to an end it struck the members is almost impossible it's like Santa Monica was about to be abolished this is James Lees Milne who was appointed by the National Trust to help preserve some of these houses he gave a number of interviews to the BBC this one in nineteen eighty four people were beginning to shut up the houses and go what was it fill out of taxation yes it is yeah what happened in Eastern Europe no I don't think it was that I think interest taxation and the inability to find certain the British class system I've been shifting since the industrial revolution and then shaken to the core by the first World War many of the as to the stately homes have been killed in the conflict but also people from different classes had mixed of never before and increased social mobility off to the war meant the working classes no longer wanted to be servants to people they might previously have been told to think of as the social buttons the growth of the labor party meant taxes on the rich and particularly death duties had increased and many hours to crowds was struggling lord don't make it better surprising there on reserve in explaining that in spite of the largest state the house was a crow button to them but it had to be preserved at all costs however interests and the marvelous contents kept intact they were very hard up the place was in a pretty bad way they were probably desperate I think but help is at hand the National Trust set up a scheme which allowed stately home owners to donate their properties to the nation opening them to the public and taking on responsibility for renovations James Lees Milne started traveling around the country to see which properties the trust to acquire often staying overnight with the onus eleven customers.

National Trust Britain Santa Monica James Lees Milne BBC Eastern Europe
"eastern europe" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"So that's another aspect and also less than his rods mad the oil company could not possibly offered caught a page of twenty percent of a I my right on that right on the I know Carter and he went and sat with billions for life for this story of course but the question about whether there was an alternative at the end of World War two yeah it's been debated by historians in Russia and in the United States and I guess in Europe to the final four is one of the big academic industries could the Cold War that ensued after World War two after the American Soviet alliance broke up could have been avoided and there are different points of view and then the good of an album liar on us I probably am under the influence of my late mentor robbers see Cocker whose two volumes install and I think for the best biography we for that Stalin was a Cold War personality Stalin had near absolute power in Stalin was not interested in a lasting detente with the west at the end of the war Stalin's view of Russia or the Soviet Union and that the small countries to the west of Russia and Eastern Europe should be on under Soviet control was such a powerful factor that it seems hard for me looking back to see how the Cold War could've been avoided hello to the proof of that is that when Stalin died in the queue to Khrushchev came to power he immediately I mean within days began to try to diminish the Cold War in Eastern Europe right but I mean here's where you come up against this wall of personalities and history and some people don't think we should emphasize the role even the most powerful personality and other people believe we can't.

Carter Russia United States Europe American Soviet alliance Cocker Stalin Soviet Union Eastern Europe Khrushchev
"eastern europe" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

02:47 min | 1 year ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"You and just to continue our conversations ten the Naples Maine eight ten what's on your mind are you doing John good what's up it's going to blow me away with all your property all right I'm not you know you talk about propaganda I'm watching this thing called newsmax right if you are you familiar with yeah it's a it's a it's a billionaire funded right wing yeah yeah yes me and got a night yeah I'm watching it in like they have this they have no black or white stuff on it it's about the old now Russians are you know how they will take it down and all that way back at your end of the nineteenth or twentieth century in that area and about the Bennett Dennis commercial on and then I had these these black screen and had this red writing on it just just total total total brainwashing are you sick of being true like such and such he shook up you put down washed up on shore Eastern Europe like back it was like I'm just so Albrecht yeah and then there's a commercial is what have you seen this one yet the trophy bear yeah this is it I don't use commercial data just comedy I'm exactly it's about satire insert it's real and and it's and it's not particular website that I don't want you to name again but there are several of them out there doing this right now Jim and the love the money that has been poured in the media over the last thirty years by Republican donors and and and Republican affiliated billionaires is absolutely massive and I remember going to Washington DC with Randy Rhoads a bunch of other talk show hosts back in and the mid two thousands during the bush campaign are the best bush administration and pleading with democratic senators to encourage their daughters and people they know the wealthy people if they know to by some media to start building out a progressive media infrastructure and basically just getting blown off I mean you know just getting blown off I I I I don't know how to how to describe it beyond that so any other there you are Tony in Cleveland a Tony quick one place looks to show me things talk about what just a couple of things you mentioned earlier the swamp and I was thinking about it and I I said well trying this one piece actually turned it into Jurassic Park yeah so that yeah that's a that's a it's a great metaphor on any in this is exactly what's happened he's put in oil lobbyist in charge of of interior is put a call lobbyist in charge of EPA he's now put a Raytheon lobbyist a defense lobbyist I in charge of the defense.

Naples Maine John newsmax Bennett Dennis Eastern Europe Jim Randy Rhoads Tony Cleveland EPA Albrecht Washington bush Jurassic Park thirty years
"eastern europe" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Ninety s thirty thousand kids died every day last year half as many cancer deaths peaked in nineteen ninety one in two thousand eighteen twenty seven percent decline. An all time low in the nineteen fifties most humans on this planet. A majority of all people lived in extreme poverty. United Nations defines extreme poverty as living on less than two dollars a day. And in the nineteen fifties. Half of all humans live that way. Today. It's less than ten percent of the world's population. And let me ask you this question, you tell me what percent of the world's children have been vaccinated all the children all around the world. I don't just mean in the US and in west. Eastern europe. I mean, all the kids all around the world take into consideration eastern Europe Africa, South America Asia. India the Middle East, you tell me what percentage of the world's one year olds have been vaccinated. Eighty six percent have been vaccinated against diphtheria tetanus and protests eighty six percent. You know what? Twenty eighteen was the best year in human history. We have a long way to go. We have a lot of improvements that are necessary. But can we quit the pity party? Can we stop the sob stories of focusing so much on the negatives of how terrible things are because you know, what things are pretty darn good? And they're going to get even better. I'm RIC Edelman. You're listening to the RIC Edelman show excited to tell you that our new children's book, the squirrel manifesto has just received two really good book reviews. The midwest book review wrote it's delightfully entertaining while teaching a critically important skill that will benefit children the rest of their lives. The squirrel manifesto is an especially and unreservedly. Recommended addition to family preschool elementary school and community life. Collections and Finland for the kids wrote the beautifully illustrated book is the kind you would want to read to a very young child at bedtime. All the while stealthily building their financial.

RIC Edelman midwest book review Eastern europe United Nations Europe Africa diphtheria Finland US Middle East South America tetanus India two thousand eighteen twenty s Eighty six percent eighty six percent ten percent two dollars one year
"eastern europe" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Kind of a model for what he wanted to do which they rounded up everybody who looked like they were a Mexican many of them American, by the way and just dump them out in the desert and left them there. People did die in that to. That was our, you know, our good guy, I've been Hauer who did that one. But this goes way way back, and in fact, there was a period in the early part. Of the century where this disease thing was really a big deal. You know, this is back during the jenex time. And you know, there was a lot of this weird sort of scientific, you know, quote scientific racial is, you know, science that people were using. That's coming back. Incidentally, oh, it is. Yeah. And and they used they used to bring you know, they would have Mexicans who cross the border every day to work in, you know, in fields or who worked in in houses in the in the south, particularly in Texas, which is where this really happened a lot. And they insisted that they be d-. Lausd right. They would they would round them up and basically force them to, you know, take showers and then they'd spray them with this powder. And there was a big riot. That happened one of the housemates that they stage what was a house maids riot. And they ride it in actually ended up ending the policy because of it. It's a really wild story. You can look it up but the uses powder on them. And you know, we've got powder was it was. A powdered known as Zyklon b. And in fact, it was America who used that that that compound. I and it was the Nazis who got the idea for it and used it for much more into fairy us, and, you know, more concentrated purposes in the concentration camps in the death camps in in in Germany and eastern Europe. And you know, that's what they used to do. So this is there's a long history of doing this. But you know, doesn't make it right? And in fact, it makes it even more wrong. I mean, you know, we used to exterminate India's in this country to we had slavery a lot of things need to end and this border isn't, you know, ongoing kind of churning at our at our Mexican border has got to stop too because this is this kind of violence, and unnecessary cruelty and absolute lack of compassion when we don't have to do it. It's it's as if we kind of are wishing. That we had the same kind of immigrant issue that they have in Europe, where they really do have an influx of people from the Middle East at you know, it's causing a lot of you know, social problems, you know, rightly or wrongly they do exist. That's not true here. You know, you go down to the south west or here in California where I live. You know, we don't there's no problem. I mean, you know, it's not a problem. I mean, people come over from Mexico. They go back. They come from Central America. They go back we absorb a lot of them a lot of them just go, and and, you know, spend some time here, and then they wanna go back to their families in their home countries. Not a big deal. We've been doing it for years, and there's no need for all this. You know angst over it. It's it's it's a made up problem. And it's you know, it's to keep the right wing. Honestly, I honestly think that a lot of it is just the right needed another racial group. Absolutely beaming is picking on the Hispanics. Nobody on. Fashionable to be, you know, blatantly racist against African American the I think that's absolutely right. And we've seen like the uptick in in his Lama phobia in this country. I mean, people don't realize this. But it went up during Islam, a, you know, anti Muslim rhetoric and tax went up. Since the Bush administration when you went in you would have imagined it would have been at its peak..

America Europe Hauer Lausd India Middle East Central America Texas Germany Mexico California
"eastern europe" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

MSNBC Morning Joe

03:27 min | 2 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

"Speculation here. So I'm all in favor of that. What is employment for thinking here? You already noted Mike that there's a pardon possibly in the wind or maybe he thinks that the Muller pro would dissolve somehow absolving him, but more importantly in order to engage in this kind of very dangerous risk is that he believes that he's protecting somebody and it's not himself. So who is he protecting? Now. The first impulse is to say, well, the president obviously, but Paul manafort's connections are more likely to be with unsavory elements in eastern Europe, the Antion regime in Ukraine, the kovic regime, or even the Kremlin and given the tensions that we have on the peninsula. We find out what those with that effort. Was it could seriously hinder this president's ability to conduct foreign policy. You think he's going to go to jail for a very long time to protect interests in Ukraine in Paul Manafort? Well, so and then you consider why why? How dangerous is that risk to him and the people around him, and there are some very unsavory folks in eastern Europe. This is where it all gets into kind of JAMES BOND territory. Right. Is this something to pull manifold that is more scary than the prospective possibly ten to fifteen years in jail is that a Russian coming for him in the middle of the night. I I find that. A stretch in the narrative, I know that there's almost nothing the moment that seems implausible, and that it's the reality TV element of this makes any twist something that we wanted to see already, but I find that I find that. Honey, autumn razor explanation here that Paul Manafort thought that bum or didn't know somethings. Far more than palm in his whole life. He's lied his career. He's got away with it until now so why not carry on doing it, gene? What's at the root of this the defendant, Paul Manafort? I mean, there is really no way to gauge what he's up to because he's been up to so many things for so many years. Many many years actually, and and Kenny I don't find it that implausible that he could get him concerns about life and limb given the people he's don't within the past, you know, sort of shady ten million dollar payments in cash under the table and dealing with. Jail potentially fifteen years because that's thing. He might be afraid of well, if you're concerned about your not only your own welfare, but then of your family that potentially of others, and and what these kinds of folks do to people. I mean, these are not good people. These are these are people with with a with a track record of let's put it this way people who cross them. Tend to have a frankly some of them have shorter life expectancy. You know, I don't think that JAMES BOND scenario is is that implausible at all it looks to me like there some secret or secrets Paul Manafort is so willing determined to keep and aid of breaching the trust that he's willing to go to jail potentially for the rest of his life. He's about to go to jail for quite a long time. We've sort of half written a Daniel Silva novel at this point getting deep into into European entry Danny's volumes..

Paul manafort Ukraine JAMES BOND eastern Europe president Mike Daniel Silva Kenny Danny fifteen years ten million dollar
"eastern europe" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:58 min | 2 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Conventional military exercises that are essentially sort of World War, Two style military exercises. Russia. You would absolutely say Russia is not at war in any combat sense with the west we have not seen any combat between Russian official defense forces and western defense forces. That's absolutely, correct. But there's another way that Russia is flexing its military muscle. She believes Russia has an increasing number of private military contractors. We first started really noticing them in two thousand fourteen with the intervention in Crimea. These contractors and now involved in activities across the world eastern Europe, the Middle East and Africa, including Libya, Sudan, and the Central African Republic. She says in some cases, they believed to be fighting alongside the Russian military of the times they may be guarding diamond mines. The west uses mercenaries to controlled by regulatory framework in Russia. They're illegal and when they operate. It's an murky shadowy world, there is one grit. We know more about named after one of Adolf Hitler's favourite German composers. I think it entered our mindset in early two thousand and fifteen and it actually got the name Wagner because its leader. Dmitry Witkin considers himself to be an adherent of the culture of the Third Reich and went around wearing a steel helmet in the field. And so that's why it ended up being called the Wagner group. And it's been a really diversely used group. Do we know for sure that private military contracts are run by the Russian state? And if they are by the Russian state, which bitter the Russian state, we don't know for sure, for example, the Wagner group is. Not officially registered anywhere. But what we do know is that the Wagner group has used the training ground. That is a cross a rural highway from the training ground that is used by Russian military intelligence forces inside Russia severe awesome links to the Russian state investigative journalists. Digging into the group and their connections to those running the country have can be Martin says been threatened and even been killed in suspicious circumstances. If these private military contractors are across the globe. Isn't there a danger? It could lead to a confrontation between Russia and the west while certainly Wagner appears to have been directly involved in combat with the US air strike that happened at the Conaco gas plant in eastern Syria in February two thousand eighteen. Syrian civil war raged on Kurdish. Forces.

Russia Wagner group Wagner Adolf Hitler Dmitry Witkin Crimea Middle East Central African Republic official Europe Libya Syria Africa US Sudan Conaco Martin
"eastern europe" Discussed on The Four Top

The Four Top

04:35 min | 2 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on The Four Top

"And the spread media network. Hello? Hello. Thanks for having me back. Hello. Good. We'll, I guess. Well, I guess it's time for our first course, the new wine food pairing rules. Most of us have heard the old adage is about one and food pairing red wine with me white with fish. But today's wine and food experts are throwing that rulebook out Dana Frank, you Andrea slow Negar heaven, new book coming out next month called wine, food, new adventures in drinking and cooking. So I think you should be able to tell me how to approach wine and food pairing in a new way. So. Well, we were thinking about writing this book. It was definitely, you know, how do we kind of turn this on its head and this idea of salmon and Pinot Noir steak and cabernet and take it in a different direction. And we very much thought about it from the standpoint of what do we like to drink and what do we like to cook? And a lot of what we are cooking is using ingredients that are based in other cultures. So cooking with a lot of spices from Asia and cooking with vegetables from eastern Europe and thinking about what kinds of wines go with that kind of food opposed to sort of what has been done the same way for a really, really long time. So it really came from this place of like how we like to cook and then also here's some wines that we like to drink and what would we want to. Eat while we drink this wine. And the other big part of the book is also thinking about the occasions that you eat drink, and that can sort of dictate what your parrying together if it's summer and you're having a barbecue outside and you're thinking about this great bottle of Rosaiah that you have in the fridge. What do you want to throw on the grill to have with that in that moment with those people that are coming. So it was sort of those three things together? Yeah, I was just flipping through a copy and I loved dimsum and Sherry. What inspired that very. Man. So we were just we spent a lot of time just thinking about again, if we have these flavors like, you know, Asian spices. If you take cloves star Anise and things like that, what what are wines that sort of make us think of those flavors and Sherry is kind of go when we think about that. So it was sort of like being playful about it too, and not doing what's expected, like thinking of the unexpected because now people are cooking with a lot of ingredients that are somewhat unexpected and drinking wine center unexpected. And so that ideal is like, how do we put these things together in a way that isn't totally obvious love. Yeah, Andrew, your professional cook. Do you think about wines before you start cooking to cook and then think about wants to match with them with with what you're cooking or how do you go about this? I think it works both ways. It depends on, you know, do I have a really nice bottle of wine in the fridge? That's chilling and. I want to cook something with that. And in those moments, you know, definitely the wine dictates what I want to cook, but then oftentimes it's like go to the farmer's markets what's season, see what's surprisingly available and bring that home and see what's you know in the cellar. So we're both ways. I also wanted to mention, I think one of the reasons why we decided you the Sherry with dimsum. There is Sherry in a love chains cooking actually like, well, the the Chinese wine is very similar similar in flavor tissue every. So it makes a lot of sense with the flavor, like in the food and that the flavor of Sherry wine. So I just wanted to go back to that. 'cause that's an interesting wonderful out because that was from our Meatball section all the different world of meatballs and what winds the pair of that. There's a Meatball section. Exactly. It's called the world is your Meatball. Yeah. Throughout the book. We did little pairing sheet cheats. That were like funny topics like soup, like ten different soups from around the world and what kind of wines the you'd want to pair those because we're kind of in those instances, looking at those flavor profiles that you find in those various cuisines and matching, you know, wines that have either complementary or contrasting flavor profiles, or you know, high acid, or you know..

Sherry Negar Europe Dana Frank Asia Andrew Andrea
"eastern europe" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

04:47 min | 2 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on Super Station 101

"The middle east africa asia eastern europe the majority of people in this world live lives you think about this the majority of people in this world live lives that you and i can't imagine really can't it's it it really is true that we here in america generally know very little about the rest of the world and that's not a good thing by the way and that is a bit of a cause of a lot of our problems people grow up in this country not really understanding how the rest of the world lives very little awareness of different peoples and cultures and it's a problem because we have to deal with the rest of the world and the rest of the world is not at all like us and yeah you see that in in the extreme when it comes to north korea probably the most horrific dark brutal regime on the planet as we've said so so that's that's but that that's not that's unusual and that's a special case but you you take a trip to a place like norway sweden and you'd be amazed at how differently people live you'd be amazed at how differently people think in so many of these european democracies it's gonna be a real problem because the world again is a i would argue a more dangerous place yearbyyear and where we live in a world right now where islam is such a problem and we have way too many people in the west who don't want to acknowledge that who can't and won't admit that and so here we sit in america just trying to go about our business and live our lives waiting right waiting as we've got muslim terrorists around the world plotting to do us harm here and abroad and we wait again the conversation today has been dominated by north korea an exceptional case of evil but somehow in our schools and somehow our culture in our families we as a people we have.

europe america north korea norway sweden middle east africa
"eastern europe" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Eastern europe and we tried to reset now we understand too and this matters the world cup's coming bigger than the olympics japan denmark poland sweden australia iceland along with the uk my boy they not sending any state state representatives there i am not positive that if there's if there's more if there's more action on the poisoning front fifty the england doesn't send their team and that year said we in america don't care that much about soccer but everywhere else it's bigger than life totally bigger than life and we we are heading toward a moment alike the olympics in one thousand nine hundred when the us pulled his team out because of soviet activities in afghanistan they answered back in eighty four in los angeles they did indeed and look nobody wins the no scenarios what i think we ought to do is keep us in the realm of political response military response diplomatic response throw out spies i think another step here would be going after putin himself for example taking his wealth he's one of the richest men in the world you cyber reveal it show it to his people show the lead of corruption that putin is involved in that is an appropriate response to what he did to our electoral system in an appropriate response to this poisons so annual give me inside the putin my said if he's so savvy and street smart why would he use this moment to do a nerve gas attack inside england on the eve of in two months from the world cup how does that benefit him he already got the election he he got the election but brian you know better than anybody politics are local and putin's entire electoral relevance his domination of russia rests on his reputation has a strong man his reputation has kgb spy master this is right out of that playbook and that's the history of russia right they roll the cosmic dice one time they get ivan the terrible next time they get peter the great one time they get stalin then they get a gorbachev the dice have landed of ladimir putin he's an unreformed kgb spy master he's gonna use those kind of tools and he doesn't respect the.

gorbachev stalin peter ivan afghanistan australia sweden poland denmark ladimir putin europe russia los angeles soccer america england uk iceland olympics
"eastern europe" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Future of for eastern europe central europe it dependent on him whether the soviet union would enter the war with japan again nobody knew whether whether the bomb would assure the work or not that was a completely thin and and no boarding you what what the fact of that would great psychological political military otherwise so fdr needed starting in the pacific churchill needed stalin in central and eastern europe so they decided to come to yell the rich isen creamier which is one of the most southern parts bag dan of the soviet union and uh but it's fabra sunday coming from mediterranean so that come in a row really in mud exected today's boston weather mike but it was it was pretty pretty cold and and unpleasant and so on and so forth so they they came to him because they wanted something from its yalta where they decide how they divided up the city of berlin two when aidid no no the decision some that were made before yalta and after yalta what they decided at yalta they decided that there would be not just uh three powers that will be control injure would it be control in germany but for france france x surely the churchill was pushing france uh the reason for that was that she needed them to help to keep germany under control and then he also wanted france to be on the security council and france at that time again de gaulle was was uh mood during the war in britain so it was kind of a proxy vote for for britain on the security council so he he needed france to outlawed the soviets so that's the and signing of course understood that teach he resisted that and only when fdr said that guys uh i will not keep american gi is here for more than two years stalin realize that to keep germany and to control may be it's not a bad idea to have france a partner israel mex challenge made us give france that territory out of out of.

europe soviet union japan churchill stalin yalta france britain fdr mediterranean boston berlin germany gaulle partner israel two years
"eastern europe" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on KOMO

"After the biggest sitcom ever why a net flicked special now so i would highlight the experience of it this whole thing this brand new brand new kind of experience worldwide taiwan hong kong romania there watching it what was the biggest lie here hair with hong kong in eastern europe taiwan india ever done india and they they've had my serious for years there it's hughes apopka there and it's all bootleg got it i'm going to go over there that's abc's george stephanopoulos speaking with jerry seinfeld on his new netflix special komo news time is now 448 nine cities in a tribal reservation are coming together to make one big pitch to keep amazon second headquarters in the northwest amazon has said it made the a second headquarters in north america comas met mark which reports one unlikely city might have the most attractive local pitch of all how about rented or tukwila lynnwood bothell marysville even the tulalip preservation this is an opportunity for us to retain that growth within the region and see if there's other opportunities attractive to them to grow oh outside of their existing footprint in downtown seattle together they believe one pitch will improve what are already long odds really i don't like to put odds on anything that is one ah you know this is a chance for us to tell her story and that story is the upcoming of privilege to light rail highways airport expansion and the.

taiwan hong kong romania hong kong eastern europe taiwan india george stephanopoulos jerry seinfeld amazon mark marysville seattle abc netflix north america tulalip one pitch
"eastern europe" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"eastern europe" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"In eastern europe in and he visited three countries but he met with leaders throughout eastern europe is that america stands with you many of these countries dan in the shadows of a growingly aggressive and russia that is seeking to undermine the democratic foundations that are being laid by these countries and for them to no end to be able to see the vice president of the united state standing in their public square with their leaders talking about how the united states is with you not just in terms of the military which is obviously important but we're here to help your military your government institutions many of whom are still emerging from the collapse of the soviet union ah just a few decades ago they're still building up this infrastructure that we many times take for granted knowing that we're there as and their partners as our allies as of their someone that will be there with them economically as well as militarily very important if they hear that message and it was very well received by by everyone that was on the trip yeah and he got a really really strong greeting i saw and all of those countries so well received what about also the message as you talked about with russia how much do you think the sanctions we'll have an effect what does he think what is the vice president what do you think mark well this is something to the vice president address very you know very pointedly when he said we want you have better relations with russia but the key to lifting sanctions and easing thing is for russia to reverse the action that led to the sanctions in the first place so we need to see them stop destabilizing grilling democracy in their area crying by force intimidation and in a and other methods undermining the territorial in tag ready of its neighbours undermining the big government institution in those areas and then also its work with rogue regimes which threaten the broader security of other areas there are many areas where we need to cds improvement in those are the reasons why this hanxin were levelled in the first place it's great that we share common we will continue to work with russia in areas where we have shared interests such as combating isis and in no and in those areas but we also need to see improvements in other areas as well and i understand that the.

eastern europe vice president united states russia america soviet union