24 Burst results for "India Japan"
Re-Thinking Church Missions
"All through the history of the Church of Christ. There has been a ceaseless struggle to maintain the truth that is a quote from Alan McRae Twentieth Century Presbyterian Churchmen and Biblical scholar. He learned that quote firsthand. He was with J Gresham Machen as a student at Princeton Seminary in the late nineteen twenty s and when Mason left Princeton in one across the Delaware River over to Philadelphia to found Westminster Theological Seminary. Mcrae went along with them and a few years later in one thousand nine thirty six when Mason. Who was ousted from the Presbyterian church U S and he formed a new church the Orthodox Presbyterian church well McRae went along with him again. So what was the issue in the Nineteen Thirties and specifically in nineteen thirty six mccray is about this ceaseless struggle to maintain the truth. Will broadly speaking. The issue was liberalism and cultural progressivism This had been at work in the Presbyterian Church USA and many other denominations as well at the time from the eighteen nineties on through the roaring twenties. Mason battled it at Princeton and he was battling it. Within the denomination narrowly. Speaking the issue was missions in nineteen thirty to the fall of nineteen thirty two. A report was issued entitled Rethinking Missions. This report was then published fully in nineteen thirty three no fewer than seven volumes published by Harper again under the title rethinking missions. This project was all funded by John. D Rockefeller it had representatives from seven key positions on mission boards. In seven denominations participated. This document had two major parts. One was based on a fact finding mission and just spoke of the state of missions and the conditions of places three places in particular China and India. Japan were studied the second part raised new ways. That mission should be done and challenge the old ways that missions was being done in a nutshell. What this document wanted to promote was to advance spiritual idealism social brotherhood Economic Welfare and Cultural Unity. The rethinking part means that to think of missions as simply the Great Commission the Proclamation of the Gospel to every tribe to every nation that is too narrow and in fact has been wrong headed we need a different mission. Different approach that represents the realities of the twentieth century so missions needs to be rethought well. This deeply troubled J. Gresham mation. He saw in this and denial of the Gospel and he couldn't believe that not only did his own mission board of the Presbyterian Church U s not only did it not refute this document but it had key representatives. Who are part of it and were promoting it. This was also the time of the missionary. Pearl Buck in nineteen thirty two. She had just won the Pulitzer Prize. She was a very significant figure in American culture and she was a Presbyterian missionary. Who denied the Atonement of Christ the Deity of Christ the authority of Scripture and all of this just perplexed Mason and so he challenged his denomination. He wrote a one hundred and ten page pamphlet to go along with an overture that he introduced in his presbytery and he wanted the Presbyterian Church to refute this document. They didn't and so. In one thousand nine hundred thirty three he formed the independent board of Presbyterian foreign missions that eventually led to his ouster from his denomination and so in Nineteen ninety-six once he was defrocked he just formed a new denomination the Orthodox Presbyterian church six months later January one nineteen thirty seven. Mason died but his commitment to the church and his commitment to the Gospel was evident there in that action of standing against the tide of his denomination and standing for the Gospel. He did not want to rethink missions but rather in the twentieth century he wanted to reaffirm the mission of the Church and the Great Commission. Well that was mentioned in one thousand nine hundred eighty three. And I'm Steve Nichols and thanks for joining us. For Five minutes purchased
Namaste Trump: US president fills world's largest cricket stadium for political rally
"Almost two weeks ago the US president. Donald Trump was in India for a quick two-day tour. They were no major announcements expected but donald trump was to speak in front of over one hundred thousand people at huge cricket stadium in the city of Ahmedabad it was an event that piqued the interest of South Asia correspondent. James Ocean Bash. It turns out local media when more than a little curious why an Australian journalist had decided to go along to the spectacle on me. That's the sound of more than one hundred thousand people welcoming. Us President Donald Trump at a new cricket stadium in Ahmedabad not just any cricket stadium the largest in the world. According to seating capacity the president is used to speaking at large political rallies but even hey admitted awake lighter went back in the US that this was something special. This was a political party. Indian style music was blasting people were dancing in the stands paper masks and Prime Minister Narendra Modi and president trump will being worn with glee and they were baseball caps with trump's name on them. Lots of baseball caps the back of the stadium. I'm sitting among many local media and a few other foreign journalists just trying to absorb it all and then something unexpected happened. An Indian TV journalists came up to me and asked if she could interview me a mistrial Ian replied assuming that she thought I was an American. It doesn't matter. She showed me turns out. She wanted a foreign perspective about Modi meeting trump. Why was an Australian journalist here? Does this change the way USTRALIA views? India is big news back home those sorts of questions now. India has a lot of rolling news channels more than twenty. I'm told and that means a lot of hours have to be filled with content on. Saint Live crosses done here for less so when I figured why. Not and within a minute of saying yes. We relies when all of this about say the cell but I will give you a sense of that. Maybe guests with me right now. James Lee Denisov Eaton. That's fine birth names off food related daily. Denise these all Geisha going to spawn in with ABC The Australian Broadcasting Corporation. James. I want to ask you. You obviously definitely give me the foreign media perspective. Paul you wheeling this particular democracies these elitist. Then you've seen a lot of billboards around which summit ipod nausea you've got the world's largest democracy welcoming the first democracy in fact the most powerful democracy so I certainly pro-meta Strategy and perspective with a lot of interest in how they get along and how countries get along as well On. Tv The interviewer and occupying about a third of the screen. Another thirties live pictures of the rally and surrounding. Those two boxes are distracting amount of flashing graphics with the American Flag Waving on screen and headlines about mody welcoming trump constantly changing before the viewers is Indian media is certainly more shoddy than back harm and that includes the news animations anyway back to the interview Australia itself. It's always how to focus on China and you can say that starting to shift quite significantly and even the fries. Indo Pacific is one that you hear a lot more nowadays now. That's the point of made a fair bit recently. In fact the last time I was on this program I said I expected to hear more from India incoming years but if that's true change will surely be gradual industrial change. The Way Australia looks at in there. I wouldn't say a particularly changes to why you've seen to be honest. I likely wouldn't have gone to Ahmedabad either. Weren't for this. Visual spectacle with Donald Trump went on to discuss Australia Mont possibly join India Japan and the US in naval exercises this year or next and that was the end of the interview. Only Latin that perhaps the media not belong to either in America. Third-country thought that would be the end of it. I sat back down waiting for the main event to start but then a man with a golden microphone started chatting to me. He was a reporter with another news station India. Today within minutes on back on the air answering the sign. Top of questions. There was also a bit of Banter about how Australia no longer had the largest cricket stadium in fact that was repeated to me several times in the Strip opposite studio me like this random person who answered a question about Donald Trump explaining that the M. C. J. was no longer the world's largest cricket stadium minutes after the interview with India. Today I had another request for a TV interview and then another eventually. I decided because I had my own reporting to concentrate on now as I mentioned before. There's a lot rolling news platforms in India. Sorry grubbing may or any foreign Janai for an interview. Could just be filler. But it did get me thinking about the rise of India. He had the president of the United States showering India. And it's people with price. I got the sense that this was a proud moment for many here. Regardless of their politics it signified a in. The wider world is viewing India having foreign journalists to report on that reinforce this view but regardless of what the future holds for India. It seems one thing. That's not in dispute. They now have the world's largest Cricket Stadium Great Story there with South Asia correspondent James Oaten.
Trump administration revokes California’s authority to set auto mileage standards
"Live from NPR news in Washington I'm Jax beer of president Donald Trump who is in California on a two day GOP fundraising trip announced today he intends to revoke the state's authority to set mileage standards stricter than those issued by federal regulators move coming in response to a plan by California's had its own tougher emission standards using a waiver issued by Congress California governor Gavin Newsom however is vowing to fight the administration's decision saying it runs counter to the rest of the world we support these higher emission standards not just because our consumers about it because we want to remain internationally competitive China is going to eliminate the internal combustion engine India Japan the rest of the world is moving in a new direction this and made his comments during an interview that will air tomorrow on NPR's morning edition California had independently reached and not deal with a number of major automakers to work towards achieving higher emission
"india japan" Discussed on The Michael Knowles Show
"What do you want to be more, like Croatia Finland? France, India, Japan, Israel or Canada. I don't want to be like Canada. There actually some countries in Denmark Norway. It is a legal to burn their own national flag. But it is illegal to burn other national flags, which is, like, exactly the opposite of what if you're going to have this kind of that sort of silly law, we'd inverted guys what are you doing? This is a perfectly common idea. Why are there laws against flag burning? Because burning a flag heinous, a heinous act of national and cultural suicide. I am perfectly fine with a constitutional amendment banning flag burning. I think that is perfectly, okay. Thing to do. It is by definition, not unconstitutional. And why am I okay with it? Because the nation comes before the constitution. You can have a country without a constitution. There have been many countries without constitutions, the vast majority of countries in the history of the world, have not had a constitution, our country, our own country from sixteen twenty up until the late eighteenth century didn't have a constitution for most of England's history didn't have a constitution. You can have a country without a constitution. You can't have a constitution without a country. The constitution with the at a country doesn't mean anything by that. I mean, the nation is the basis of the constitution our, our first amendment, which we all cherish does not exist without America. And the flag is a symbol of America. The flag is not a symbol of the first amendment, though. If it were, it would be just as incoherent to burn the flag, as it already is. Let's say that the, the flag were a symbol of the first amendment, and you say see, I have the right to burn this flag because of my first amendment. And this flag actually represents my first amendment, and then you set the flag on fire. What did you do set on fire your own first amendment, right? You destroyed your right to burn the flag by burning the flag in the first place. Well, it's, it's even more the case that because the flag represents the country without this country, you don't get your right to your first amendment. You don't get your right to free speech. The reason that kneeling kneeling for the national anthem. Disrespecting the national anthem disrespecting the flag is so stupid at super family stupid. Is that? Without the country. You don't have that right in the first place without that flag. Without what that flag represents, which is America. You have no first amendment. You have no freedom of speech. You don't get to burn the flag. There's this align that g k Chesterton used he said, there is a thought that stops thought and that is the only thought that ought to be stopped. That's what I'm seeing here in the in the flack when you burn the flag, what you are burning is the country, not only everything the country stands for. But everything the country is everything about the country that gives way to all of the things that you like about it the first amendment, and this civil liberty and this economic prosperity. You burning it all up. It is totally incoherent. It doesn't make any sense. And I think it is perfectly reasonable to pass a constitutional amendment prohibiting that. It's a grand old flag. It's a high flying flag and forever, and peacemas you way, then I'm perfectly happy to answer any conservative, who has become so obsessed with this idea of liberalism without any limits on it. That they're for some reason, celebrating the right to burn a flag. I agree..
U.S. to End Exemptions on Iranian Oil Sanctions for 5 Nations
"The US ending exemptions for countries that import oil from Iran USA radio's Chris Barnes with the story now from Washington DC secretary of state Mike Pompeo making the announcement on Monday morning, saying the end of the waivers will mean countries that previously had permission to import Iranian oil will face sanctions if they continue to do. So we will continue in for sanctions and monitor compliance any nation or entity interacting with Iran should do its diligence and err on the side of caution. The risks are simply not going to be worth the benefits. Eight countries granted exemptions in the past where China India Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, Turkey, Italy and Greece
Pompeo, White House And Iran discussed on 10 10 WINS 24 Hour News
"Pompeo entity interacting with Iran's reduce its diligence and err on the side of caution. The risks are simply not going to be worth the benefits countries that currently have waivers China, India Japan, South Korea and Turkey. The White House says the intent of cancelling the waivers is to bring Ron's oil exports to zero and deny the. Entry its principal source of
Pompeo cancels sanction waivers for Iranian oil imports
"The US will end exemptions for countries that import Ronnie and oil the Washington Post reports that secretary of state Mike Pompeo will announce an end to those waivers being in countries who previously had permission to import Iranian oil. We'll face sanctions eight countries. Previously were granted exemptions from US sanctions on Iranian oil, China, India Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, Turkey, Italy and Greece the US reimposed. Sanctions on exports have Iranian oil in November after President Trump pulled out of the two thousand fifteen Iran nuclear
U.S. Officials Plan To End Sanction Waivers On Iranian Oil
"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from CFA society, Washington DC, you've worked hard to grow your wealth. Make sure you're working with a wealth manager who has grown with you work with a CF HR holder. Learn more at the right question dot org. The US State Department is expected to tighten the screws on Iran's oil industry today and in doing so the US government is also going to be putting pressure on some of its own allies like Turkey and Japan, those countries and a few others have been given waivers from sanctions to continue buying Iranian. Oil. Those waivers are expected to end joining us to talk about it is Dimitri Sevastopol. Oh, he is the Washington bureau chief for the financial times he's been reporting on this. Good morning wanting to have it. So these are waivers to sanctions that are expected to be taken away. Can you just step back and remind is what these sanctions were in the first place. Sure. Well, the US sanctions on Iran for a long time. But when the Obama administration signed a deal with Iran in two thousand fifteen the landmark Yvonne new. Nuclear deal with the other permanent. Members of the national said the United Nations Security council, they essentially arranged for waivers. So that sanctions that were in place before would not be enforced. Not when Donald Trump pulled out of Iran nuclear deal in may of two thousand eighteen he's signaled that he was going to snap back on those sanctions that had been wait for a long time. In connection with that. The US have been trying for a long time to get its allies and some apart of countries to reduce the reports of Iranian oil. Anyway, then leading up to November when the broad sanctions on Iran were put back on last year. The administration said it was going to make sure that it's always partners reduced oil imports me around two zero. However, when it got close to the point it actually did give a set of eight waivers to the countries that you mentioned and said, it would give them more time one hundred and eighty days to start trying to reduce their imports on their reliance on Iran. Some of those countries, Greece, Italy and Taiwan actually got their imports. I think pretty much down to zero but the others China, India Japan, South Korea and Turkey still have a way to go. So basically, what's happening? This morning is secretary of state Mike Pompeo is going to say on may second waivers will no longer exist. And do you will face the potential of US sanctions if you import Iranian oil, and as the expectation that this could have a big affect on. On Iran, and is always the the goal in tough moves like this to try and change the behavior of the regime what it's definitely going to have a greater impact on the Iranian economy, which is already suffering very hard under existing sanctions. So it's going to have more of an effect there on one of the other questions, obviously is whether it's going to impact or prices in the global market and to what extent could do that. I mean, could we see, you know, a big spike in gas prices over the summer well a year ago? The Trump administration justified giving the waivers it said this an oil markets are very tight right now if we put squeeze on it could be bad for the US economy. Well, oil prices are reasonably high right now as well. They hit a high of seventy four dollars in Asia trading over nice, which is not far from where they wear your go. What the administration here is counting on is that Saudi Arabia, and the United Arab Emirates will actually step in and provide output to make up for the shortfall from cutting Iranian. But whether it can do that or not will obviously be. The test. They say I talked to an official last night who said that they've arranged us. But you know, these things come full through. So I think that's going to be the real test and briefly why now is administration doing this? Now. Oh, well, they say that they're logic. They say is that it's not conducive to do this. Because oil prices aren't as tight as they wear year ago. But the number of people who would who would doubt that I think it's also partly that. It's just a gradual push to keep ramping up the rhetoric on Iran to try and change the behavior of the regime in Tehran. Dmitri says stuff a low is the Washington bureau chief for the financial times joining us this morning, thanks for your time to meet you. Thank you.
"india japan" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"With this Bloomberg radio business flash. Asian stocks are heading most modestly higher during a quiet session because of the lunar new year. We're seeing a lot of markets closed or on half days because of the holiday Australia, India Japan. Notable exceptions the topics index in Japan heading higher this morning, outperforming other pays rising bomas one point one percent of the clothes which in turn helped the regional benchmark higher by about the tenth of one percent. So again, perhaps but still fairly modest one. President Trump said over the weekend that he was optimism about trade deal with China US speeches little changed on the back of after stocks teak style to gain on Friday in FX. We're seeing relative dollar strength with the Bloomberg dollar spot index heading high by two tenths of one percent. Most majors are losing steam against the greenback. In particular, the South African Ryan the Japanese yen down by three tenths of one percent almost and the dollar retreating here by runabout two quarter of a percentage points off two buildings approvals over Australia came in weaker than expected ahead of a right decision by the Rb this week looking at commodities. We're seeing Brent crude heading modestly higher as I'm looking about. Now by about two tenths of one percent, sixty two dollars and eighty seven cents. That's where we are metals on the. Declining at the same time. Copper prices off by about a third of one percent. That's a Bloomberg radio. Business flash. Here is Bloomberg's Leon GARRETT'S with more on what's going on around.
"india japan" Discussed on World News Analysis
"And I think that's reflected very clearly in the fact that he hasn't tweeted out anything. And talking more more broadly about the United States oil production Santer, the US like you said is already the world's leading oil producer, the biggest one actually and recent slide just a become a net oil exporter for for for the first time in more than seventy years. So I know how close the US oil production be a fact that by this latest pack agreements. Well, actually, there's it's it's kind of a a read a drag on oil production not production oil costs because the higher goes the more profitable. It is to produce shale the more shale that is going to be produced. So it's it's going to be this this kind of limiting factor another area where I think both Russia in Saudi Arabia. Agreed. They might have, you know, interesting relationships with the United States. But the fact is they do not want the US taking supremacy in essence deciding what? The price of oil is going to be now, remember, you know, we're talking about the United States, but where are the markets for oil growing all in Asia? You know, look at some of the winners from this China's going to be winner. So is India Japan, South Korea, everything on this? Everything's lower costs. I mean, lower prices even with this recent move their real questions about whether it's enough. So you're starting to see market they haven't reacted strongly as a lot of people expected. Instead, you're still still seeing this kind of drift. This is helping the east this is gonna lower costs in Asia. So interesting to see how this all live just kind of an in balancing act that's going on here. Every time you try to push something polls. Indeed. And there could be a lot of interesting developments going forward. So Winston, I think earlier you already touched upon those can you to finger on can you put your fingers on some of. The main challenges that OPEC as well is facing. Of course, Cataldo Doha is as polling outs. And some people argue some people aren't this could sets a very bad example for other OPEC members to follow suits. What is your take? I think I think they cut how is property in outgrowing its usefulness and number one the biggest challenges, it's very hard heartening. And when you agreed to certain, you know, numbers that and Horrigan post whether Russia or any other oil producing countries like United States, which is the largest elephant in the room, actually. And you simply cannot regulate the country than most even among the members, and whether they are able to abide by these rules, very questionable has always been questionable. Second is the technology advancement that challenge. I think them audible the just because of the show. Gas shale oil is out there, and it just not possible to push up the price today. What the, you know, originally, they oil producing countries wish for that. In early high time two thousand eight the oil prices wants rich to the peak of one hundred fifty dollars a barrel. And now, which I don't think they could be come back anymore and than based on technology advancement nowhere, but down in my now Winston one managing director of investment company..
"india japan" Discussed on The Brookings Cafeteria
"Well ozzy on it self is an interesting institution and it sort of one of those cup half full cup half empty kind of debates it's often noted that since i was established although there are territorial disputes and other frictions among zeon countries as there would be any region there have been low level disagreements and so on but there's not been outright conflict so there has been i think a sense of community that's been established at least at the elite level some say it hasn't really trickled down more to the broader populations the establishment of institutions that reinforce that and also what's often talked about in the context is its ability to sort of engage great powers not just the united states and china but also india japan e you and so on often when says that ozzy on helps these ten countries punch above their weight in other words they have more power and international influence collectively than they would as individual states within the region indonesia kind of stands out it's often been the leader of ozzy on over the years of late in recent years some feel that maybe it hasn't seized that role as much under president joke we in indonesia as he has a very much domestic economic reform focus but that might be changing as well so don just a minute ago you mentioned that ozzy on has ten in countries but there are eleven countries in the southeast asia region can you just that require.
"india japan" Discussed on Intersections
"Vely and the obama administration we had internal debates about whether the rebalance included india whether it included south asia broadly and the awkward consensus after a period of time was that it included india but not really the indian ocean and this was in part due to bureaucratic turf battles and concerns about resources and so forth but you know where we ended up was the rebalance sort of went to me and mar hopped over the bay of bengal included india so this is i think a good brand at this point it's mostly a brand and we can talk more about what it might become third i think the pacific is a helpful shorthand for the somewhat larger phrase the free and open indo pacific which refers largely to set of shared principles held by like minded countries the united states india japan australia and others that alludes primarily to two different kinds of sets of notes one set of maritime norms related to freedom of navigation gatien the law of the sea things that have been challenged by china in the south china sea and also where and second set of investment norms that relate to transparency debt sustainability environmental protection sovereignty in the localization of investment these are the sort of norms that japan has propagated that india's taken up in the united states has accepted so in those three frames we have a phrase that is operatives of where we are intellectually where we are from a branding perspective if you will and where we are substantively and thinking about the kind of values that we share and how they're implemented.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"Japan is at the big boys table japan is the weakest of the great powers but having captured korea having defeated the russians it got a seat at the big boys table it had industrialise to the point that unlike china unlike the philippines unlike india it wasn't going to be taken over in fact it was going to take over other places could a fight a war with the british no could fight a war the americans not 1900s couldn't but when negotiations happened it got invited to the table people now had a worry about what with the japanese do how the japanese think and britain makes it aligns with japanese hey they got big navy the guy powerful army are now i and so japan is the weakest of the great powers and the great powers are the united states england um france germany italy which is pre as weak as japan if not a little bit stronger a pretty weak and russia the big six and japan gets a seat at the table so it shows f you industrialise you get an army you got navy you get income for your people you have to in allies who have to take over the peoples and you get to sit at the big boys table you get to be taken seriously nobody in latin america no one in africa no one in south asia not india india's three thousand years old don't cares they took it over there extracting resources from it japan.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"And same we don't want that now japan has not a lot of natural resources it didn't have a lot the people wanted and china was right across the sea severe european you want to sell stuff and gets the from china you garrulous about japan there is also little support for merchants buying and selling goods was distasteful so you have the leadership class that run to society you've got the farming class that makes food for the society and then you have the the industrial class the working class the idea is the trade class to gild class that who were talking about people who make stuff that people need in order to do their other jobs so you're black year smits your blacksmiths your goldsmiths those are merchants merchants don't make the things murchison's buy and sell the stuff and so that was seen as distasteful a that was seen as a seedy way of making money um either you make something you make food or you make a good were you run the society that that was your jobs and you picked one we can really pick you were you were given one the baron who your parents and fan we were um this meant the economy was quite localised quite small and an eighteen 54 commodore perry an american admiral sales into eat obey with orders to start trade with japan and also in need of coal um the japanese tried to attack him and he just turns his jain guns and shell do first destroys whatever navy came adam and then shells the city and the ito others cities give up and go oh and what does that was skier japan seat at this point the united states did not want to own japan and it to colonized no one in one impure allies eighteen 54 it still has the continent of north america to colonize doesn't want to go colonizing japan it just wants to buy and sell goods in east asia before everyone else gets there you couldn't get to china because everyone else was carvingup china so it's like we'll japan no one's at japan let's let's try japan let's see what happens.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"That overthrows the emperor doesn't change much else but over there was the ember and creates china as a republic and that's in 1911 the last emperor is overthrown he's not murdered he goes into a retirement we nineteen alone in china becomes a state not an empire anymore becomes a state and becomes the republic and the idea is to be pro chinese is the be anti european so the b proeuropean is to be antichinese that brings us to japan we start with the tokugawa shoganate togo gower t o k o g awa shoganate s h og you n a t e from 1600 the eighteen sixty eight this is military rule a military dictatorship by a family in the togo's and they're very conservative they had defeated the other families and they dominated the imperial family so there's an emperor but the emperor is a figurehead the emperor's week and all the real power is in this family and they're keeping the peace so they're conservative they don't want change because any change might lead to a lessening of their control such power there's little foreigntrade because japan has a very little of anything anybody wants in fact when the first european showed up to the japanese executed them and kick them out and nobody showed up those back for awhile um eventually the the dutch show up and they're allowed to have one port on one of the small islands because their stuff is still it's it's good it's goods good modern staff and saying well we still need to be able to get that stuff but we really don't want we don't want to be china and is increasingly the view of what's happening china being overrun being attacked being carved up by europeans.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"Do you really want to go to court to protest your ticket if i pay the cop it's over it's done he crumbles of the ticket um i'm free to go life goes on i want protests my ticket i know have to go to a court assadhussein court with saddam hussein judge in a sadam hussein institution with pictures of saddam hussein everywhere nbn say i'm not guilty of anything do i really want to do that what i'd rather just have it taken care of right that it's a forty dollar fine i've got forty bucks he go let me go on my way and that was the idea what one culture viewed as corrupt the other culture because it had limitations that were different from the other culture viewed as normal and so the british in india in china collected taxes collected more efficiently than chinese officials do this makes money for the emperor the emperor is happy which is a problem because the emperor now has the incentive to allow more and more and more european people and goods into the country which means chinese people disliked the weakening of government powers which means they increasingly dislike the manchus who aren't really chinese therefore manchuria their barbarians from the far north forests and what you end up with is the typing rebellion a massive rebellion that will kill sixty million people in fourteen years it is probably the most destructive civil war ever and the goal was to overthrow the emperor to make a china for the chinese to eventually get rid of europeans at to get rid of the emperor and the europeans who had just fought against the emperor now side with the emperor.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"And you send it into the court to court in has someone who collects lellouche checks and then brings it to the bank now now you're in iraq and to end so they looked at ansett that's the weight supposed to be and cops get paid every two weeks and they get paid a good amount of money so they don't need any money off the top if they take money of the top they're stealing cops in iraq who paid differently in order to keep costs down for the central government in iraq it allow cops to take a percentage of their pay off the top so when they pulled somebody over they got five bucks ten bucks off that ticket some percentage i don't know what percentage the person paid it on the spot because of two reasons one did have checking accounts the average iraqi did not have a checking account in the bank because iraq mussa banks going to be owned by the government any way so do i really want to put my money in the bank it could disappear who knows it's on by saddam hussein one of his cronies so one is i don't have a checking account to write a check to send it in and the banking system didn't exist where now some guy can take five hundred checks and go bring it to the bank and deal with that an individual basis and do it four the court of alam bar province the in have that infrastructure they were still cashbased system the second thing is.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"You are perfectly able we accept since we do this that you you're allowed to tax the stuff we sell and in fact and this is the part that always blew my mind but the british say will run the tax collection will do the customs exchange we'll do it for you you don't have to hire people it won't cost you anything we'll do it for you and here's the part that blows my mind the english row honest see because the workers for the company's a weekly or monthly wage they had no incentive to lie to cheat to steal it was the the company once the emperor to be happy the individual wants to keep their job and make good money and so the british tax collectors in china collecting taxes on british goods were actually more honest than the chinese tax collectors working for the emperor and the reason why was as as the manchu government got poorer or head or ended up in civil war later in the 1860s and couldn't didn't have the money to necessary pay all of their civil servants they said what always happens you can take a little bit off the top you could offset your pay with a little bit off the top we understand it so the british lukachenko that's totally corrupt but did everyone else said no no this is the way it works uh this is actually happened in iraq in two thousand three two thousand four it's it's it's one of the funny weird things but it's how cold cruel ism and cultural imperialism works so we we invade iraq we congress iraq great two thousand three.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"The mongols since a you wan to why a u n dynasty and the 1213 hundreds some like that so this is a big and so because it's big bigots open to the world starts open to the world the problem is that the people who are showing up or not central asians looking to trade it's europeans coming by boat to the coasts and those europeans or advance the of cannon they have guns the of all this new technology you'll have steam ships and it is clear china is behind and they all keeps showing up the french show up the british show up the dutch show up and the idea is a keep wanting stuff from china does not one european there's a twenty european countries and companies that keep wanting to make new negotiations and china is used to dealing with empires one negotiation not twenty little ones with everyone wants a different deal and increasingly china is losing control of its trade and to a tries to close off trade with japan with the europeans a tries to shut itself off its big the idea is we can we can have an internal economy and do fine the problem is the europeans especially the british won't let it it's too big of a market to sell stuff to it has too much stuff we need and you get the series called the opium wars because the idea was china did not want to buy british opium from india british britain had too much opium and didn't really want to sell it in england and so it's at well the chinese want it sold sell to them and china said no we don't want in selling drugs in our country and the british said well we're gonna blow up your ports until you say yes and that's essentially what happened they'll take hong kong.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"And so what you have is a colonized and impure allies area but also one that has a large civic service a large public service in large industrial development so when we get to the 20th century we're going to let independence india should had a lot of the ingredients that it should fare better now what happens as india cracks up any will break up into pieces and we'll talk about that when we do the 20th century so uh and that will set it back but unlike many of the places in africa or some of the places in asia india actually had both a long tradition of empire and government and philosophy and culture but also had a many of the ingredients that european said they wanted to do that the whole point of imperialism was to do these things and the actually tried to do them in india of all the places they are most successful in india that it's not that successful tells you something about the entire project that brings us to china in china from sixteen fortyfour to 1911 we have the manchu dynasty m a n c h u they are named the manchus because the man the main choose a tribe of northern kind of viking barbarians conquered china the came out of the force of manchuria and concord china in the sixteen 40s so this is big china m a my wanna oneclass we took about small china verses lord china this is big china this is a china the man who's going to conquer tibet they are going to reach down to the jungles in vietnam they are going to conquer did going to unite mansuri a with china so this is areas north of korea they're going to dominate korea culturally if not politically and they're going to stretch all the way out into central asia to the himalayas this is the largest extension of china since.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"So they're going to build in railroads the gonna put in a british army they're gonna put in the british navy we're going to put in british white s public servants who are going to go to britain go to india and help run it but we're also going to make indians or little brown brothers we're going to make them brown english so that we create the will we don't create the british create a middle class of british educated culturally british they may still be hindu or muslim but they're going to speak english they're going to be educated in if not oxford and cambridge in this in the learning of oxford and cambridge in british schools in india um now gandhi is going to be one of these people and the idea is to create a british indian class which is going to be pro english in its culture and help england run it's iccat and help england one india and in order to not be like the peasants it was a way of moving up the british needed indians to help run india the east any incoming didn't care they wanted the money britain on the other hand cares they want indians to help run india now is this kunbae yawn everyone gets long no of course not it's very complicated and lots of bad things happen and the india is definitely not england as much as such as much as in britain might be trying to develop it it's also not the midland's of england it's just not going to be developed not gonna be cared about knuckle be treated like its english.
"india japan" Discussed on Great Big History Podcast
"Hello welcome back many ms dr christopher jerry and this is great because she podcast in this episode we do part two of imperialism we do india china and japan so um india we start with india uh from seventeenhundred eighteen 56 india is slowly being taken over by europeans and then by the british specifically uh the indian empires and king gnomes or absorbed or defeated and war and they are absorbed not by england but by east india company they are to produce spices opium especially opium from up in afghanistan were still coming from and tea and as mineral wealth and four hundred fifty years a company ruins india four companies profits now that company outside a mercenary army it had a navy it was one of the most powerful armies navies on earth and that kind of ends with the sea point mutiny and eighteen 56 the see poise our indian both hindu and muslim uh military employees of these any accompany they were the local guards and local troops that were hired to maintain order not that many white people europeans were going to india to run it or run the company in it and to him to do the manufacturing to make sure that uh the economy was working the seaport point munin he tried to throw out europeans to be pro indian with the anti european that was the idea we're gonna throw out we're going to make an india for the indians now who was the fine as an indian was it was.
"india japan" Discussed on KBOI 670AM
"Have been talking about were you have a lot of countries most of them democracies working together and they won't say it oftentimes but what they're doing is they're containing china well this is the big trained uh in in asia they say if you know the security arrangement in age you used to be known as the hub and spoke to have cost us was at the center and its bilateral relationships went out in sort of discreet separate way in other words for but that's changing now um you know a us power is relatively less other countries are having to fend for themselves faith you see this hats were quilt of new relationship security relationships being built up japan india japan australia uh vietnam uh australia the philippines australia india japan australia us together at singapore of course uh as well with various country her to real sort of crosscurrents of a new security architecture being built in asia these days basically aimed at you could pay containing china hedging against china trying to check china pushing back home whatever it it differently something new richard we just have twenty seconds here just japan enjoy this leadership role is is it is it taking to it i think ave taken could uh i'm not sure about the rest of the country richard mcgregor the new book is asia's reckoning china japan and the fate of us power in the pacific century gordon chang of the daily beast i'm john batchelor.
"india japan" Discussed on WTMA
"Ave which is personal and we which is deep and it goes back a long time but it's also you've got to very powerful countries getting together and they also have the same friends round the south china sea so this is really the coalition that the japanese have been talking about were you have a lot of countries most of them democracies working together and they won't say it oftentimes arms but what they're doing is they're containing china well this is the big trend uh in in asia they say if you know the security arrangement in age you used to be known as a hub but could have cost us was at the center and its bilateral relationships went out in sort of discreet separate way in other words for spoke that changing now um you know us power is relatively less other countries are having to fend for themselves face you see this patchwork quilt of new relationship security relationships being built up japan india japan australia uh vietnam uh australia the philippines australia yeah um india japan australia of us together at singapore of course uh as well with various countries her to real sort of crosscurrents of a new hurdle security architect you're being built in asia these days basically aimed at you could pay containing china hedging against china trying to check china pushing back or whatever but it's definitely something new richard we just have twenty seconds here as japan enjoy this leadership role is is it is it taking to it i think ave taking could uh i'm not sure about the risks become tree richard mcgregor the new book is asia's reckoning china japan and the fate of us power in the pacific century gordon chang of the daily beast i'm john batchelor.