35 Burst results for "Poland"

Denmark Suspends Baltic Gas Pipeline in Setback for Poland

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | Last week

Denmark Suspends Baltic Gas Pipeline in Setback for Poland

"Denmark has withdrawn permission for a planned pipeline that was designed to bring Norwegian gas to Poland Denmark says officials need to assess if the project would harm the habitats of certain mice and bats species environmental and food appeals board has announced on Thursday that you took repealed alarm permit issued in twenty nineteen for the pipeline called Baltic pipe the decision represents a setback to Poland's energy security efforts Putin's been counting on Baltic pipe to help limit its dependence on Russian energy sources I'm Charles the last month

Denmark Poland Putin Baltic Charles
"poland" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

The Tel Aviv Review

09:31 min | Last week

"poland" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

"One simple reason It is helpful not one simple among many simple reasons. It is part of polish his saddam bill dalton poland. So we would not be having this conversation right now with you if it were about to. Let's say polish shit in society and its attitude to the communist regime. Don't be so sure okay. Sorry we'll know but usually a degree of interest with much lesser now. This case went way. Further south We were just lightning rod so a but and what was interesting is that the judge went further in heard justification written justification of the verdict potato the which received later on she introduced among the goods which are to be legally protected in civil procedure. Thinks like right to national identity and national pride now these terms are completely undefined in legal terms. Okay now if you introduce them and that's what she did actually heard decision. Well that means that every poll okay. That feels wrong or some hosts slandered. By what i write or someone else writes has now been since now they can have a recourse to go to and file a lawsuit on civil litigation against also dislike. It can be about did use. It can be about anything else. That strikes allegedly at someone's perception of national dignity. So you can just imagine how this the problem is that these. This is kind of attempt to freeze debate. It's going it's not the the that they can apply all around but people graduate students writers historians. Whoever is you know a venture into the more risky areas of narrative historical narrative. The know that there is a blunt tool hugging over their head which can be used. I want to relate this to some other areas of the world where we've looked at holocaust memory in light of politics specifically post communist countries. And i wanna ask you. If you've maybe you're familiar with the book but we have interviewed. Yellen sobol ditch about what i consider to be a steph astounding book Yellow star star about the manipulation of holocaust memory throughout the communist era and post. So do you think there's any overlap in these processes between the two parts of the world. So i guess. She came within the lecturing to university in ottawa. Before the book had been published. So so i was using extensively Your body just book work with graduate. Students just just lasted just last semester. And it is. She was focusing on on the balkan. So which which nossa will end on and also in lithuania and so i found of course very many overlaps with the polders situation however once again as i mentioned before a police situation unlike the croatians relation for instance or the lead to win win situation was different because there was as you know as i mentioned before. No german political project associated with poland but in terms of this of this of this memory struggle. Of course if you look at the post communist european scenery there are so many similarities For one in the history of the holocaust all around the eastern block has been somehow relegated outside of the margins in the authority of the official narrative and this has been so victims. were not juice. They were victims of an they were. Let's say citizens in soviet citizens let's say opponents citizens Nobody really unpacked it. So once generations you know when when it was very difficult to earn somehow restored truth to this discourse which has been dominated for decades by this it i would say relegating jews to the margins or simply expelling them outside of the history of the holocaust fascinating. I'd like to spend our last few minutes going to really the heart of your book. Hundred the jews which is. Let me just see if we can do this briefly. What were the reasons why polls betrayed and killed jews and turn them over to the germans. Walk us through some of what you think. What are the who's in the starring rank them for us. The thing the thing is you know that we simply tend to forget the to anti semitism in poland has been deeply deeply deeply entrenched The the fact that even today without with no juice living anymore in poland outside of a few thousand tiny minority that still unpaid semitism is a potent force is justified echo of things which were happening before. So what you have is a powerful unday in place and then come the germans who are very able and they know how to exploit to the pre existing conditions to their own benefit so they this anti semitism which was very potent force before the war becomes even more so um the during the war and so what the germans also do very quickly is to dehumanize the juice and in the atmosphere of prevalent anti-semitism of this this dehumanization and i would say is a total success so in ice of very very very minute polls the jews are no longer seen as human beings that deserve compassion that deserve solidarity are a problem are problem which is being dealt with one way or another. I'm not saying that everybody. I'm saying that in significant parts or segments of polish society. There is this in the quote to one one. Polish land owner gorski. Who wrote in his in his diary he wrote. You know whoa. We are getting rid of our mortal enemy on this with the efforts of other of our another mortal enemy and and this kind of attitude has had a lasting impact which actually lasted to continue to after the war. And i recently learned that. For instance the my my uncle has been murdered. The by by polish patriotic underground in nineteen forty six. And the excuse was the well we are murdering juice because of them are communists. Which of course was Was was was fundamental. Lie but the light deeply rooted in anti-semite cliche of judeo commune on the so. So these so this is where i would Where i would place because people can say poverty that desperately poor polar rob the juice and killed them for reasons offer a. let's a financial in financial. But i would rather you know point finger of this phenomenon which i mentioned anti-semitist i yeah. I wouldn't dispute that. But i want to ask you about other issues that came up in your research. Which is the question of fear to. What extent was their fear of retribution. I mean this is something of course. The point that christopher browning makes him we've also interviewed about ordinary men. Was that the the. German police didn't necessarily face punishment if they didn't kill the jews. But for regular peasants in in one in one testimony you found a peasant who or a family who had said they went to a peasant asking to be hidden at somebody whom they knew And the guy said the person said you can't hide here because they'll slaughter my children so to what extent is fear of retribution incursion and distress you know As well as all the other factors what you mentioned. Just now is the example. I'm not even looking here at people refused to help. Because this is most natural thing if you are facing terrorist horrible situation with prevalent terror you can refuse help but what we are discussing was actually to kill or denounced. That's a difference here. You are making a certain tactical choice. hips more pointed. Question would be here was the death and terror and death penalty and whatnot. The only reason the juice received so little help well. It seems that it was not the question of terror because the german terror of applied to each and every poll who engaged in any kind of underground resistance activity and there was believing no shortage of people who wanted to do to. Let's say Become fighters but there was a dire shortage of people who would like to say You know put their lives on the line to say their jewish neighbors so as not the question of terror atmosphere. It's question choices which want to make right. I like to ask you now Before we wrap up maybe to take it back to the contemporary debate..

ottawa Yellen sobol two parts christopher browning lithuania today One simple reason jewish each one simple eastern block German soviet nineteen forty six last semester gorski germans one way poll many simple reasons
"poland" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

The Tel Aviv Review

06:32 min | Last week

"poland" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

"Why but i guess what i would like to know. Once you given us a brief summary of the situation is do you think the trial and the verdict and the judges were ruling in any sort of legitimate professional an independent way or was this part of the system. You just described of quasi judges who were essentially Controlled or in line with the state. Okay so very briefly since you mentioned the trial if you recall in and three years back in europe prime minister benjamin netanyahu headey love in with the prime minister of poland and mr motto moravian scheme which ended this infamous polish holocaust law which stipulated three years in prison for people like myself and instead turned around polish authorities said a loc- we will decriminalize this thing instead. We have enough of the tools in civil procedure to go after people who slander the good name of our nation. And benjamin netanyahu then said okay and on our side we show now consider that anti-politics is equal to anti-semitism. Now don't on his airs. I will. I had to check it myself because this is basically a fantasy land of for people who are who think that there is a world conspiracy that wants to do with the polish nation. Now putting it at the same footing with anti-semitism a an ideology that has been here for two thousand years as recently resulted in six millions of the juice is just a testimony of how desperate yours riley authorities are to have friends in you know in among european diplomats. Okay so now in this od. Prime minister mallaby said that the polish government doesn't need to put these historians in jail or prison that we have as he said. Ngo's we couldn't go after weaken bankrupt and ruin their educations fast forward to twenty nine thousand nine hundred in my book. My most recent book with a co edited and co authored. A night without end has been published right in the middle of this sip. Polish holocaust low debate in twenty eighteen and in two thousand nineteen. We in and michael i. We learned that there. Nine of an i know plus two volumes soon. Seventeen hundred pages three and a half thousand footnotes major study. We learned that we are being sued by private person. And because of some inconsistency said and allegedly of fall in the false de typing presented. So what happens here is in the book these this this huge study which took years to write nine north or say. I was the co editor. Call this huge. Study was an attempt to look. That's basically to test. The validity of my previous findings from hunt for the jews took nine air nine counties nine administrative arab of occupied poland and we went into very very little detail trust tracking project trajectories of individual people trying to look how jews basically fought for their lives in these areas and during the last period after the liquidation of the ghettos and i learned that tim one in that the particular on the this particular lady who sudas found out that her uncle which was mentioned in a passage in minor pasta to not even a chapter written by my colleague professor barbara engel king the he was not as she wrote to someone who gave out the juice to the germans but quite to the contrary that he was someone who helped the jews so no we learned very quickly that it was not indeed a normal. Let's say low so that you know people who feel a wrong good that they are honor has been hurt can always do file that into reality. This was a lawsuit animated steered financed by a an ngo called polish. Anti defamation league you can easily were. They took the name from the. And did they are well. Funded by the government exactly to pursue this kind often of mandate which they did and in this case what they did is they did a don't know much about history but they thought they had a smoking gun and and do the problem. Was that a one. Jewish witness one jewish with jewish woman survivor she. She testified as she gave her gave her testimony in nine hundred ninety s when she was in sweden and then she said gave the story to which my colleague and go kinga basically which she found credible and in the end up testimony this jewish woman survivor basically accused this elder or having denounced jews to the germans a however she also was where the there were other documents from nineteen hundred and fifty from polish court in which the same jury survivor is. Jewish woman testified in favor of that village mayor now. The problem is that we as historians know how to assign or two different kinds of sources and she basically explained later on the she was frightened. That the nineteen fifty in poland with a jew to court polish court while the last thing that they wanted to do was to blame other polls for murdering the jews because these people in nineteen fifty. They made their choices. Okay by my father okay. my grandparents. They stayed after the war in poland. If you stayed after kids julian poland ended. Meant that you are throwing your luck together with the majority society. Okay you are not going to run around and accused pulse of murder in your cousins. You made the choice with all consequences and that was also the case here. So my colleague Entirely agree with her Chose to trust the testimony filed by or ninety s while once. She wasn't already outside of poland in sweden. now they the. The case went through court for a long time for a long time due to the pandemic but a- at the end of the.

two thousand years Seventeen hundred pages three years sweden Jewish six millions two volumes barbara engel king nine counties jewish jew europe twenty nine thousand nine air prime minister nineteen fifty mallaby three years back european nine administrative
House GOP Leaders Condemn Greene Over Holocaust Comments

WBZ Midday News

00:49 sec | 2 weeks ago

House GOP Leaders Condemn Greene Over Holocaust Comments

"Republican leaders are responding to recent controversial comments by Congresswoman Marjorie Taylor Greene. Green is under fire for comparing Covitz safety measures to the Nazi regime in Germany, ABC Rachel Scott has the story from Washington. Your days of silence. Republican leaders are now speaking out against Congresswoman Marjorie Taylor Greene after she compared a mask and vaccine mandate to how Jews were treated during the Holocaust. The question now is what will Republicans do about in Green is not backing down. She is not apologizing. She has already been stripped of her committee assignments after promoting violence against Denver. Perhaps some Democrats do want her censured or expelled. But Republicans have stopped short of taking any action against her Emmy, while the Auschwitz memorial and Museum in Poland is also condemning Greens. Recent

Congresswoman Marjorie Taylor Rachel Scott Marjorie Taylor Greene ABC Germany Green Washington Denver Auschwitz Memorial Emmy Poland
MAPS with Rick Doblin

The Drug Science Podcast

02:20 min | 2 weeks ago

MAPS with Rick Doblin

"Today i have a guest who i guess most of you have heard of prolonged very long time because he one of the few people who's actually made a whole field. Psychiatry and medicine is ironman. and that's rick dublin. Who you all know is the founder of maps around who was pushed. Dna right to the edge of being a medicine. So welcome back could evidence pleasure here. We are at at the edge. It's it's very close. You will come to that in a minute. Yes but i think people will be interested to know when it will start into widodo stunting suit. Can you remember back that far. I cannot remember very well back that far. Well when it all started. Let me just start by saying that. I was raised by very politically progressive parents. And i was born in fifty three and we have loads of relatives in israel and distant relatives killed in the holocaust. It heads though. It was a big part of my education as a young boy was learning about the holocaust and just trying to understand how people could do those things to other people and how the national is actually a lot stronger than the rational or sadly. We've seen that in american politics recently to and so it just was. My family was well off. My dad was a doctor in my mom was a teacher. My grandparents on one side were very poor renna bookstore but my other grandparents were successful business people and and so. I had the sense that i shouldn't be paying attention to when i like to call a deeper threats now then just food and shelter and so that was just part of my very early upbringing. And then i was a young boy during the cuban missile crisis and we would be taught to duck and cover case. The bombs went off. And you know that wasn't very reassuring so you come to the us biden. Oh yeah. Oh yeah i was born in chicago. Yeah again my grandparents on Ones i came over from poland around nineteen twenty but but my other graham great grandparents actually came in from russia in eighteen eighty and chicago. So i was sort of a tried and born in america and i look back at it too. I was born at the height of American power

Rick Dublin Israel Biden Chicago Poland United States Graham Russia
Arrested Belarusian Journalist Appears in 'Confession' Video

BBC World Service

01:54 min | 2 weeks ago

Arrested Belarusian Journalist Appears in 'Confession' Video

"Story in the news in Belarus is the video confession by Roman protest save each. He's being well treated by the police who just arrested him. And he says he's probably guilty of everything. The government says he's guilty off. In fact, he's being beaten up, say his friends and family on the video was filmed under duress. Roman is a young dissident journalist and Belarus basically captured him by diverting a plane, which was flying over its territory Que fury from the European Union. At the arrest of this opposition journalist you leader slapped new economic sanctions on Belarus punitive measures against its national airline on say that billions of euros of economic aid will be suspended. Is that enough and what more should be done? And of course, what's gonna happen to Roman process. Savage and his Russian girlfriend, Dominic Dashinski, is a member of the European Parliament from Poland for the ruling in Poland Law and Justice Party joins us now from Warsaw. Dominic. Thanks for coming on the show. Quite strong. Already. That kind of suspension of flights from Belarus. Do you think that that's enough? What Maura, would you like to see done? It is not enough. Obviously, it is not enough. It's unprecedented act off terrorism. What we just witnessing, and typical sanctions are not enough. First of all, we have to answer the question why Lukashenko was so brave to commit this kind of act again Act off terrorism. Well, I would say that he was encouraged. By Mr Putin. Everyone knows that he is just a satellite. I mean, Mr Lukashenko is just a satellite off Kremlin, so he had to have approval from Kremlin to do such a thing.

Belarus Dominic Dashinski Poland European Union Justice Party European Parliament Savage Government Dominic Warsaw Maura Lukashenko Mr Putin Mr Lukashenko Kremlin
Belarus 'Diverts Ryanair Flight to Arrest Journalist', Opposition Says

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

02:12 min | 2 weeks ago

Belarus 'Diverts Ryanair Flight to Arrest Journalist', Opposition Says

"Authorities scrambled a fighter jet and flagged what turned out to be a full spam alert to force orion airplane to land on sunday and then detained opposition minded journalist who was on board during condemnation from europe and the united states in what was described by some e you leaders as a hijacking. The passenger plane flying from athens to lithuania were suddenly diverted to minsk the capital of belarus escorted there by a soviet era. Mig twenty nine fighter jet on its landing. authorities journalists roman protas savage into custody productivity had his head in his hands and was shaking when he realizes the flight was headed for minsk. Lithuania's delfi news outlet said quoting passenger later as lead away. According to the report he remarked all the death penalty here. The twenty six year old journalist worked for poland based online new service nexta which will cost of mass protests against belarussian president alexander lukashenko last year via the telegram messenger app at a time when it was hard for foreign media to do so pro to seven who now works for different telegram channel could mover is wanted in belarus on extremism charges and stands accused of organizing mass riots and of inciting social hatred allegations. He denies data showed. The plane was diverted just two minutes before. It was due to cross into lithuanian espace. Us foreign relations committee chairman. Bob menendez issued a statement with the heads of seven european parliamentary foreign affairs panels denouncing the force landing as an act of piracy. They called for a ban. On all overflights of belarus including to and from the country and for nato and easy you states to impose sanctions and suspend better russa's ability to use interpol poll. The us demanded a full investigation of an action. They said endangered the lives of the passengers including us citizens

Minsk Roman Protas Lithuania Delfi News Outlet Belarus Athens Alexander Lukashenko Europe Foreign Relations Committee United States Poland Bob Menendez Nato Russa
Race and Research: America Today

After The Fact

02:14 min | 3 weeks ago

Race and Research: America Today

"This is a place it's not necessarily just a melting pot but also a nation with so many people from so many different parts of the world. I think it's a little bit of melting pot and a little bit of some might say A mixing bowl or a sellable. Could you give us a top level. Sort of view of the change in america because of the mixing bowl melting pot really from the founding fathers days of the seventeen hundreds. We've seen that happen and it's happened in waves. What are some of those that will carry us to where we are today. Over the course of the two hundred plus years of a us history. There have been three major waves of immigration. There was a first wave of immigration. That happened in the mid nineteenth century largely irish and largely german and that brought about ten million people to the united states at the time. When you take a look at the second wave which happened in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries largely southern european as an italian and portuguese. And you think about the eastern european components to this as well meaning people from places like poland. You see a different a group of people coming and that too was a wave of maybe about fourteen million people. At the time in fact nine hundred ninety. The us share the population that was born in another country reached about fourteen almost fifteen percent. The third big wave started in nineteen sixty five when the us changed its immigration laws and changed the way which people could enter the country from nineteen sixty five a day. We've had fifty nine million more than fifty nine million people arrive in the country. And if you think about that that's a lot of people compare it to the size of the previous waves of immigration and the source countries for this new wave of immigration are largely in latin america as in mexico but also in places like for example asia so china and india have been other big sources of migrants today. The single largest source country is china second largest as india and the third largest is mexico for new arrivals but this is always changing in view following the news. Today he can see that the there's a lot of attention paid to the us. Mexico southern border because of the rising number of immigrants who are presenting themselves seeking asylum and many from are from central america.

United States Poland Mexico China India Latin America Asia Central America
Olympians: Halina Konopacka

Encyclopedia Womannica

02:30 min | 3 weeks ago

Olympians: Halina Konopacka

"Today's we'll mannequin was one of the most iconic characters of poland's inter-war period. She captured adoration of the public with her. Outstanding style. intelligence sportsmanship and courage. Please welcome halina. Helena was born on february twenty eighth nineteen hundred and central poland. Growing up in warsaw halina excelled in many sports. She took up swimming ice skating. Tennis horseback riding and leader skiing. When halina was eighteen years old poland gained its independence after one hundred and twenty three years of russian rule. The country became known as the second polish republic. As lena entered her twenties her ability to quickly master any sport shapes the course of her life in nineteen twenty six. She set her first world record in the discus throw after just a few months of training was followed by two more records in nineteen twenty seven nineteen twenty eight halina never lost a discus event for the entirety of her career. She also competed in the high jump. Long jump javelin and pentathlon seemed. There was nothing she couldn't do. Halina made her olympic debut at the ninth olympic games held in amsterdam and nineteen twenty eight in a short olympic channel documentary. She said oh. The day of the discus throwing was july thirty first after a cool rainy morning. The tim'rous dutch son had broken through the fog and baked the greenfield's in gold the stairs leading up from the dark labyrinth. The dressing rooms ushered me straight onto the field to red circles. Throwing circles drawn on the grass and two curved lines remarked in chalk one at thirty five meters the other forty meters away. I had only one wishes. I picked up the discus. Send it where the outermost distance of forty meters was whitened with calcium the disc dutifully obeyed stormy applause. Thunderously stamping feet. Compliments questioned film and photographic cameras snapping all merged into one great chaos.

Halina Poland Swimming Ice Skating Helena Warsaw Lena Skiing Tennis Olympic Games Amsterdam Olympic
Israel Evicting Palestinian Families and Letting Jews Move In

Dark Secret Place

02:01 min | Last month

Israel Evicting Palestinian Families and Letting Jews Move In

"More construction money for us. So whatever you know will. There won't be any dead palestinians but at least my cousins construction company will have worked for the next two years. So hamas taking advantage of that. The israelis don't care because they don't pay for the reconstruction of an empty building that was destroyed the some european. Ngo does the whatever the belgian committee for the reconstruction of palestinian the high rises destroyed by the evil jews or whatever and it wouldn't surprise me if that actually was an ngo probably poland and so let's fast forward to what started earlier in the week. Hamas began firing a larger salvos of rockets than they had before. Plus there were new. Industrial mass produce rockets out of iran. So instead of the basement rockets with bad iron pipe and bad welding and all that that would launch out of a launcher and then veer off into the mediterranean or to egypt or whatever or more often than not a block down the road into a palestinian building. A whole bunch of casualties are self inflicted by by hamas over the past week so all of a sudden now. They're getting better precision rockets coming off an assembly line in in iran. So that at the point of that is that if you're going gonna mass fire them if you're going to sow them you want as much concentrated destruction in their impact zone as possible. That's the theory of the american. Mls multiple launch rocket system which now have guided warheads and all that but there. Its initial iteration into into the defensive. Europe was to imitate frankly as soviet tactic of of mass rocket launch with almost simultaneous impact.

Hamas Belgian Committee NGO Iran Poland Mediterranean Egypt MLS Europe
Ransomware Gang Reportedly Drops Encryption

Cyber Security Today

01:50 min | Last month

Ransomware Gang Reportedly Drops Encryption

"The babic ransomware gang says it's dropping the encryption of data of victims as a tactic instead will focus strictly on data theft and blackmail to enrich itself until now the gang did both stealing data from victim organizations and then encrypting the data on the corporate servers. The threat to the victim was pay for the decryption keys. Or the copy data will be released embarrassing. You and your customers. If the company didn't have a good data backup it faced to threats embarrassment and loss of business and the loss of data this double extortion. Tactic started being adopted by ransomware groups about two years ago but creating and maintaining encryption isn't easy some cyber security companies have cracked the encryption of a few gangs and are giving away the decryption keys to any victims m saw off is one of the companies that crack the babba code now. Barbeque has apparently decided that is easier and perhaps just as lucrative to only steal data and hold it for ransom a researcher adam soft doubts that other ransomware groups will follow this strategy by the way last week the babak gang gone into the computer systems of the washington dc police department and stole data. It is still threatening to release the names of police informants unless it is paid in an interview with the new site in poland babba claim. The police departments virtual private network was hacked. With a zero day vulnerability that is vulnerability that hasn't been disclosed. That claim hasn't been confirmed.

Adam Soft Washington Dc Police Departmen Babba Poland
German Parliament Sustains Another Attack

The CyberWire

02:08 min | Last month

German Parliament Sustains Another Attack

"Several security companies have released news about revived. Threats will run through a few of the more. Prominent discussions fire is mandy unit. This morning updated its research into ghost rider and influence operator that came to attention last year. As it sought to affect public opinion in latvia lithuania and poland its messaging then was anti-nato the campaigns of twenty twenty relied upon heartlessly crude forgeries and implausible rumor. Mongering but of course disinformation doesn't need to be art as long as it can get the write amplification which ghostwriter work to accomplish. It was easy for officials to quickly. Debunk such hogwash. As the claim that canadian soldiers were spreading covid nineteen or that an internal memos circulating in the polish ministry of defence called for resistance against an american army of occupation a forged memo helpfully provided hijacked social media accounts used to lend plausibility to a very implausible. Cyber scoop offered a useful account of these efforts at the end of last july. But of course lies can have a bit of a run if they're provided with a head start. In any case ghost writer has now expanded its thematic content to include disruption of domestic polish politics and also according to tonga. Shell credential theft attacks on german political figures fire. I believes the threat actor it tracks says. Unc eleven fifty one. Some portions of ghostwriter the firm characterizes. Unc eleven fifty one. As a suspected state sponsored cyber espionage actor that engages in credential harvesting and malware campaigns tanga shell calls the chaos troops which is apt enough for an operation that aims at disruption. At least seven members of germany's bundestag have received phishing emails as have some thirty members of the lender assembly. That is the state level. Legislators german authorities are taking activity seriously.

Polish Ministry Of Defence American Army Of Occupation Latvia Lithuania Nato Poland UNC Tonga Lender Assembly Germany
S6 E9 - How to identify what you are passionate about

Courage to Fight Again

26:16 min | Last month

S6 E9 - How to identify what you are passionate about

"This is the we served now. What podcast and if you're anything like me you've had a ton of questions after leaving the military and the lack of answers has left you frustrated and probably a little confused. This show is here to help you make sense of the craziness that is post military life so you can turn your post military life into your best life. Money was aaron perkins a. Us army combat veteran husband to a beautiful wife. Daddy to amazing kiddos and on this episode of the show. I want to talk to you about identifying your passion in life and how you do that. That's a big question. I think we all have even if we haven't put into so many words like how do identify my passion in life. It's like well aaron. Who are you to talk about identifying passion. Well number one. I've identified my own number two. I developed a process to do just that net processes called the nine line framework which i put into the book called resolve. That is just a step by step guide for you. The veteran to help you to rediscover purpose meaning and you guessed it. Passion in your post military life before i dive into the episode today. I want to take a few minutes until you a little story. I myself love stories. I love hearing them. And i love telling them and this story is really near and dear to my heart because it's about my son. His name is christopher and you may have heard me talk about him on the show before But this story. I've never actually shared on the show because actually just happened about a week or two ago and my son christopher almost twelve years old. he's a normal kid. Not a huge fan of school. Really good in school gets really good grades Does everything well is i. I don't know if i would say popular. But you know people like him he. He's just a normal kid. And he. And i we have this unique Father son relationship. I mean we joke around a lot. We have a very very similar Sense of humor. So we have memes that will share back and forth and that's actually across our entire family that we can laugh at together and everything but this story about his passion for video games. Now you might be thinking well yeah. He's eleven year old boy. eleven year. Old kid boy girl the one but he's eleven year old kid and he loves video games. Yeah what kid doesn't we're here's the thing. He is not just passionate about video games. He is passionate about tech in school and his technical classes studying python programming language. He studying java script and his his his little techy and he loves the technical aspect of it. Well there's this that he has for one of his platforms. And it's called beets saber. You may have heard of it. It's on playstation four for vr. And it's on oculus quest to In fact every year. we're pretty much every year. We get a family gift at christmas and this past year. The family gift that we all could use was the oculus quest to and that is a a virtual reality gaming system. That's fully wireless but the headset on. Hold the controllers and you could just play play games fun and while he has been absolutely just going nuts over this thing having so much fun with it. Well again. this game beats saber. You can create your own levels if you modify the game and there is no right or wrong i should. There is a right or wrong way to do it but there is no manual that you can look at and say okay. This is how you modify find the game. So he gets on discord. he's he finds Some experts who know about modifying the game he chats with him for hours. Some of some of them are as friends he's he's played games with everything and he's talking to them. Like how do i modify this game. What do i need to do. He figures out the programs. He needs to us figures out how to roll the game back to a previous edition. Now he knows how to launch the game with these modifications so he can play his own levels on the game. Keep in mind. This had nothing to do with school this nothing to do with any requirement. This was just something that he wanted to do something that he is naturally gifted at and naturally naturally passionate about and that is that's what that's one of the things i wanna point out here. Today is your passion in life is most likely going to be something that you are naturally geared toward you are naturally good at and maybe even it may even be something that you have spent a lot of time practicing and preparing at and you've spent a lot of time working on developing that skill. It could be anything from woodworking to the medical field to an to. I'm the the passion ideas for your life are virtually endless. But you heard me referenced. The nine line framework earlier. And as i look at this nine line framework. You know again. It's it's this step by step guide. It is the process that helps you rediscover passion in your life after the military. And i look at these these lines in here. These chapters and the storage is told about my son. I can see him in these chapters. I can see how his passion is coming out just in the things that he is naturally doing now in the last episode i mentioned and talked about quite a bit actually line four. Which is what is my personality type. you know. why does it matter. And it's not even so much. Why does it matter. But how does that. Impact me and my passion and my purpose for life. And so i'm going to touch on line for a little bit today but i want to give you some examples from line five later in the show about discovering that passion in your life but line four again i used sixteen personalities dot com. You can go there right now. You can take this free assessment to figure out to learn what your personality type is and again that is not the only tool you can use you. Can use myers briggs. You can use the disk assessment. There are so many tools you can use to figure out your personality because in the military unless you are you had a way different experience than i did. They really ask you. What your what your passion was or even more specifically. They didn't ask what your personality was. Just said hey here the jobs you can pick from pick a job do your job and then you go your military career and you get out and now you're here listening to this show and saying man. How do identify my passion in life. What is it that i am passionate about. How do i find that. Well you'll hear me say this more than once. Pick up a copy of the resolve book. That is really your first step to figuring out your passion and your purpose and your meaning in your life after the military but again light for just goes over. What is your personality type. It walks you through that process of discovering who you are and who you're meant to be and line five asks another question it says what do i have to offer. And that's very specific to you. What do you have to offer the world. Because i believe that. A life focused on making a difference in the world as a life worth living. I think that's really what we're all after is that we want to make a difference. Maybe it's just in our own personal lives. Maybe it's in the lives of our friends or family or our church or our school whatever it may be or or if your teacher may be your students you want to make that positive impact and so line five walks you through that process of figuring out what it is that you have to offer so coming up after the break. That's what i'm going to talk about. I'm gonna share some examples and walk you through blind five and sharing this for free and you can pick up a copy of the book on amazon or on kerr's to fight again dot com but i'm gonna share the the line five here with you and some examples that can help you figure out what it is you are passionate about in your life. That's after the break. Stay with us. Many americans today. Don't realize the stress and anxiety they feel is most likely because of their finances according to bankrate.com more than six out of ten people couldn't cover a one thousand dollar emergency seven out of ten. Don't budget regularly. An eight out of ten are living paycheck to paycheck to these describe you. Are you ready to live like others. Can't too many make the mistake of budgeting their lifestyle instead of budgeting their basic needs. I my friend. Marco over at mc business lab has a simple process to automate the basic things. You need to live and then never looking at one of those bills again. Head over to live like others can't dot com to get on the wait list for his own line course to learn this automation skill. That will significantly reduce your stress and anxiety. And if you think one on one attention could be the way for you. You can also schedule your free consultation with marco once again that's live like others can't dot com get on the path to your dream life today all right so as we go into these examples. I want you to have an open. Mind here right some of these examples. You may not even thought of. But i i want you to keep in mind that some of these may not apply to you. Some of the may apply to you perfectly but before we get into those examples and went to review. Read you this quote from a retired general martin. Dempsey actually had him on the show. A few seasons ago A great conversation. You can go check that out. He talks about you know continuing to provide leadership in your post military life again. If you don't know years he is the former or the lissi would number was of eighteenth chairman of the joint chiefs of staff and so again great guy. We had a great conversation. Should go check that out. But i want to read you a quote. He said sometimes we wait for thunderclaps drum rolls and clearly on calls to alert us to what's important when actually it's most often the subtle and persistent signals around us. That make the most difference. I want you to think about that for a minute when you think about your passion and life and what. You are naturally geared toward what are those subtle and persistent signals. So in in the book. I talk about the subtle and persistent signal. I got even as a child as a teenager. Really that writing is something i am. Naturally gifted at is something. I'm naturally good at in fact My mother found a poem that i had written She was cleaning. My room was teenagers. Don't ask me why she was cleaning my room and she didn't make me do it but i'm very grateful for her but she was cleaning my room and she comes into the room and she sees this poem that i wrote and when i get home from school she asked me about it. She says hair. Where did you copy this phone for. Almost didn't copy it. I wrote it. And i'm all of a sudden proud of myself because see my mother had always been this voracious reader with a strong command of the english language so hearing her say something like that. Which implied the poem was of this incredibly high quality right. It has stuck with me to this day. That aaron you you're naturally gifted at that and that the poetry. It wasn't anything i had to do. It was something i had in my head and maybe even my heart and just wrote it down. It was something. I felt naturally wrong to do. Just like my son was naturally drawn to develop this modification for this game and figure out all the additional software he needed and how to modify it and how to play the game afterward. I was actually drawn to writing so in that case even though my son and i we get along great and we have great father son relationship were way different as far as our passions. Go and that's okay. It's the thing is my. My writing skills are they. Were constantly improving through my life and the funny thing is even as i wrote the book wonder like am i the most qualified person to to write this book. Maybe maybe i am gifted at writing right. Maybe i am good at this. But am i the most qualified person and so why do i tell you this right. I tell you this. Because i want you to realize something that i'm still learning myself. The skills you have are probably around eighty percents better than you actually think. I want to say that again. The skills that you have are probably around eighty percent better than you actually think. Now what are get the eighty percent number. You know statistically they say what is seventy. Six percent of statistics are made up on the spot. I will say this. Evidence is more inaccessible and nature. But the things you are passionate about. You are geared toward learning more about it it just this natural thing. It's not something that you can really force. Can you learn things and learn more about Passions in your life. of course. you can't can you learn how to take care of the zales in your garden or in your new hangar. The year rose garden right. Is rose garden on. That makes sense but i looked at my window and saw zulia so i i mentioned it so it. Can you learn about that. Scher will you be passionate about it. Maybe you can develop a passion for it but passionate in your life is is this area of your life. That's built in. Its this natural part view. And so where do you go from here right. What are those examples that promised you a before we get into those examples. I want to share with you just a few questions that you can write down to ask yourself and you can kind of fill these out like to help you figure out where you go from here and figure out what it is you have to offer the world so the first question goes right along the lines of my story. I just told about not only about my son but about myself. I have always been good at blank. Fill in the blank there. What is it that you have always been good at something. That seems easy for you for me. It was english and grammar and for my son. Tech is easy for him. Technologies easy for him super easy a he is are basically our systems administrator at the house. he knows so much about For my daughter the things she is naturally good at and she finds easy music. She finds that incredibly easy from wife. She finds the medical field incredibly easy to pick up on. And it's not because it's not challenging to learn it's because we have a passion for those particular things in our lives. Here's a second question you can ask yourself. I don't know why. But i really just enjoy doing the following things and then list those things what things that you do really bring you joy for me. It's writing it's crafting something from nothing. It's looking at this blank page and putting words on it and impacting the world with a those words. And let's see what's the next one number three this. This is kind of long ones. All probably read it a couple of times. I never thought about what. I'm naturally good at and what i enjoy until what so for this question. Think of a time your life in which our knowledge or skills or ability was needed. Think of a time when you were able to use it and you suddenly realized that brought you joy so i to read that one again and explain that a little more. I never thought about what. I'm naturally good at and what i enjoy until this particular event in my life. I never thought about me being really good at writing until my mother when i was fourteen. Fifteen years old picked up that poland in my room and said hey this is really good. Where did you copy this from. I never thought about that. My son may not have ever thought about how good he is attack. Until i pointed it out and said dude that is amazing that you figure that out on your own you contact the experts in and you did everything needs to do on your own and so when you think we think of that like okay. I never thought about what i'm naturally good at. And what i enjoy until a particular event in your life and you think about when your knowledge or your skills or abilities were needed and and then you say okay. I was able to use it at that point in my life and then you suddenly realize man that made me feel really good. That brought me joy. That was dare. I say it fun and a lot of times. We as adults we. We tend to tend to think like well. You know i'm an adult. I don't need to have funding more. I shouldn't be having fun anymore. I'm more focused on business and and making money taking care of my family. Those are all great things but at the end of the day passion following that passion pursuing that passion your life a lot of times what it feels like is fun just a lot of fun number four thing. You can ask yourself. I was able to make a difference in a person's life by using one or more of my unique abilities which not only made a difference but it brought me joy as well and the question is list those skills or abilities that you use to impact someone's life or to make a difference in the world for me. They'll be writing for my son that might be tech my daughter that might be music for my wife that might be the medical field. So there's so many things that again virtually unlimited number of things where you can find passion in your life and it's those things that you are naturally geared toward they. Here's a few examples. I'm going to review these for you just to give you a sense of where you can find passion in your life and don't get caught up on the stories themselves. I want you to imagine yourself. What is it that you personally find your passionate about. Here's example number one. I was a cormon in the navy. And i learned a lot about helping others in times of medical crisis. I found so much joy. In this. I knew my job well and i knew i was making a difference. Pretty simple right pretty direct and so this person says hey. I knew what i was doing was making a difference. And i found joy in it. Here's another really good one along the video games. A video games idea. I love playing video games call of duty fortnight minecraft you name it. I get a sense of joy out of playing them and truth be told. I'm pretty good at it. My unique personality which i found in line for which i now understand. It equips me well as a teacher and so a combined those elements to start a video game players club in my community. We get together. We eat snacks. Play video games. Hold tournaments and get to know each other better. It's such a great time. And i love it. So being a woman in the navy versus playing video games way different right but still these people can find passion in these things see. Here's a here's another one very a very hands on example. I've never really enjoyed school or sitting in the classroom. But one thing i do enjoy working with my hands getting my hands dirty now that i know my unique personality type again that he learned in line for i understand more about wild like this type of work and why i tend to dislike sitting in the classroom. I love solving problems. I distinctly remember one time when my elderly neighbors toilet was leaking. She asked me. If i knew someone who could help and gladly volunteered myself. I checked out the situation figured out what. The problem was unseated. The toilet installed a new wax ring and reseeded the toilet. She was so grateful. And i had fixed a problem for her. I felt really good about myself. That's huge The the the What do you call it. The joy the inner joy that comes from making a positive difference in someone else's life is absolutely huge. Now here's here's the last example share with you because we're running up on time but this one. I really liked this one. Because i have a dog. I love my dog and a lot of you probably have pets as well but this one says. I am a pet whisper. Yes it may sound silly to some. But i have an incredible heart for dogs cats birds and just about any other animal who is suffering or quote unquote down on their luck. In fact i have adopted two dogs and two cats. I've them better lives. This has been so rewarding to me and it is a passion. I continue to pursue. See the thing is there is not one specific passion that we are all going to find fulfilling the passion in your life is going to be your own. Here's the last thing. I want to share with you how we are built as humans. We're designed to live our best life in the context of relationships with other people. I to say that again as humans. We're are designed to live our best lives in the context of relationships with other people. You know chances are we're not all going to be billionaires or a world famous politicians. Are you know billboard topping musicians but we can all make a difference when we find that passion in our lives. We all have a lot of questions but the most important question you can ask yourself is this have. I accepted the forgiveness of sins. That only comes through faith in jesus christ. I hope you enjoyed this episode. Hope it's been helpful for you and that you've learned at least a little bit about identifying that passion in your life again you can pick up a copy of the resolve book at courage to fight again dot com or on amazon and i will share those links in the show notes as i typically do. Leave us a review. I tunes at definitely helps so much. Of course follow social media kurds. Finding in dot com is our website. Thank you so much for listening. We will see you next time.

Aaron Perkins Christopher Aaron Us Army Myers Briggs Zulia Bankrate.Com Joint Chiefs Of Staff Kerr Dempsey Marco Scher Amazon Martin Tech
The Great Jewish Refugee Crisis of the Seventeenth Century

Jewish History Matters

02:05 min | Last month

The Great Jewish Refugee Crisis of the Seventeenth Century

"Today i'm joined by adam teller. Who's going to be speaking with us about the century jewish refugee crisis following the sixteen forty eight on. It's key pogroms. Aman how it helps us to understand the transnational transformations of jewish life in early modern times as well as when we want to think more deeply. Broadly about refugee issues on water scale both in history and also this is something which is still very relevant today. Adam teller is a professor of history and judaic studies at brown university. He has written widely on the economic social and cultural history of the jews in early modern pulling lithuania and his most recent book. Which we're going to talk about today is titled rescue the surviving souls the great jewish refugee crisis of the seventeenth century. This is going to be the starting point for our conversation today but in many ways it's not just about the book we're gonna be talking about the big issues that surrounds it. It's really an exciting book. It was recently a finalist for the national. Jewish book award in history is a pleasure to have adam here with us. Thank you so much. Adam for joining us on the podcast. Welcome really glad to have you. Here it's a real pleasure. Thrill pledged to be here. Jason absolutely i want to get us started by thinking about kind of what is this history in the first place when we look at the story of the malinowski pogroms and aftermath in the mid seventeenth century. What is going on here. And why does it matter when we wanna think about early. Modern jewish history well in the early period poland lithuania which was then called. The police between commonwealth was the largest wealthiest most develop jewish center in europe with in world terms. It was only rivaled by the ottoman empire and had gone through about one hundred fifty years very strong social economic cultural development. Making it this powerhouse. In the history of european jewry and the place where all of your looked in a number of different fails perhaps most particularly in terms of the jewish law. But not only that

Adam Teller Aman Lithuania Brown University Adam Jason Poland Europe
Johnson and Johnson Vaccine Pause Is Another Hurdle for Europe

Here & Now

00:17 sec | 2 months ago

Johnson and Johnson Vaccine Pause Is Another Hurdle for Europe

"Countries in the European Union are taking different approaches to rare reports of blood clots and people who got the Johnson and Johnson Corona virus vaccine. Many nations are putting the vaccines use on hold, while others like France, Hungary and Poland plan to move forward with vaccinations.

Johnson Corona European Union Johnson Hungary France Poland
Israel: March of the Living Honors Medical Workers Battling COVID

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 months ago

Israel: March of the Living Honors Medical Workers Battling COVID

"Israel's most over the living this year almost medical workers battling because the nineteen thousands of people usually take part in the March on the grounds of the former Auschwitz death camp which had been run by Germany in Poland but for the second year in a row the event took place virtually due to the quota virus pandemic the online ceremony has included a special award to Dr Anthony Fauci special medical adviser to president Joe Biden who was recognized the moral courage in medicine that she said he believes that the heating alts lie in the path of goodness the same part all of you he says have chosen in remembering and listening to the voices of those who perished in the Holocaust I'm Charles last month

Auschwitz Death Camp Dr Anthony Fauci President Joe Biden Israel Poland Germany Charles
EU Life Expectancy Drops Amid Virus Pandemic

Mark Levin

00:41 sec | 2 months ago

EU Life Expectancy Drops Amid Virus Pandemic

"Life expectancy across much of the European Union has dropped as the 27 Nation bloc struggles with the impact of the Corona virus pandemic. EW agency. Euros stopped says following the outbreak of the cove it 19 pandemic last year. Life expectancy at birth fell in the vast majority of the EU member states, adding that the biggest trump was in Spain with the loss of 1.6 years compared with 2019, Bulgaria follows with a loss of 1.5 years on. Then there's Lithuania, Poland and Romania, which also falls of more than one. Denmark and Finland with the only nations to see a rise in life expectancy

EU Spain Bulgaria Lithuania Poland Romania Denmark Finland
EU life expectancy drops across bloc amid virus pandemic

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 2 months ago

EU life expectancy drops across bloc amid virus pandemic

"Life expectancy across much of the European Union has dropped as the twenty seven nation bloc struggles with the impact of the corona virus pandemic E. U. agency Eurostat says following the outbreak of the because the nineteen pandemic loss year life expectancy at birth fill in the false majority of the E. U. member states adding that the biggest drop was in Spain with the loss of one point six years compared with twenty nineteen ball gallery of photos with a loss of one point five years and then this Lithuania Poland and Romania which old school fools but more than one Denmark and Finland with the only nations to see a rise in life expectancy with point one years I'm Charles last month

Eurostat European Union Spain Lithuania Romania Poland Denmark Finland Charles
How Do Bees Make Honey?

Imagine This

02:09 min | 2 months ago

How Do Bees Make Honey?

"Maddalena. We've got something on our minds. Do you know how bees make honey. Well i depends on what kind of be. We're talking about thousands of times. The kind that makes a lovely honey we eat is called the honey in here on. The flowers is a great place to watch them. Kin hat i wanted to guest on. Wanna get stung either. It's okay to be scared and some people are allergic to bees. So it's good to give them some space but most of the time they won't bother you b.'s. Only sting when this interview. So they want. Think steen if we're dental. They worked day jones. Gangly goes beep gray okay. i'll be right to. What am i doing that. This sucking up poland guns around nba's opioid today house. It flies out to highs it lands on route and seven older. Yes now make a sweet watery. Jews called nectar and b's love it. It is so delicious. I fly from flower. Flower filling up on it and at the same time that also getting convert in poland conlon eater covered coveted pollen if they drink nectar from the flowers. What do they need the pollen for. Well it's all part of a balanced diet babies. They need protein to grow up. Big and strong flower on is full of routing for bees one. The famous growing that don't need protein anymore but they do need sugar for energy. that's why they drink nectar. Okay so they've got their nafta and as much as they can carry nip so whereas all the honey yes you can use would colony cut any

Maddalena KIN Poland Steen Jones NBA
European Countries Scramble To Tamp Down Latest Virus Surge

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

European Countries Scramble To Tamp Down Latest Virus Surge

"European countries are scrambling to tamp down a surgeon could be nineteen cases and ramp up vaccinations hoping to spell hospitals coming overwhelmed by the pandemic's latest deadly wave the crush of Gouverneur virus patients has been relentless the hospitals in Poland where daily new infections hit records of over thirty five thousand on two recent days and with the government ordering new restrictions to prevent large gatherings while France's health minister warns the number of intensive care unit patients that could match levels from a year ago the more contagious animal aggressive virus variant identified in Britain is fueling much of the increase in Europe I'm Charles de Ledesma

Poland France Britain Charles De Ledesma Europe
"poland" Discussed on Noble Blood

Noble Blood

02:50 min | 3 months ago

"poland" Discussed on Noble Blood

"Christina had been skiing since she was a young woman particularly in the mountains of southern poland. Were doctors had told her that the air would help her scarred. Lungs while skiing down a particularly treacherous slope during a snowstorm christina's wooden skis slid on the ice and she flew off the trail only to be rescued literally swept off her feet by a hulking man over six feet tall who reached out his arms to grab her his name was. Here's your guests. Years was approaching fifty but he was charming smart and worldly. In a way that drew christina toward him unlike christina. he hadn't come from a noble family. His father was well off but usually had no interest in the responsible. Future that his father envisioned for him he failed out of an engineering course and set out for america where his list of jobs reads a bit like an early nineteen hundreds forrest. Gump years was a prospector trapper. An actual cowboy and even to show for j. d. rockefeller eventually his skills with language and his connections brought him to a job with polish legation in washington. Dc usually helped hole into the first ever olympic team prepared to compete in france and then he joined an expedition with a polish explorer in africa or hunted elephants and survived malaria. Only to make it back to poland and run into christina on the ski slope. here was the man. Christina had been waiting for someone who was mature and financially secure but above all interesting. The pair were married and they set off for europe together. The photo in christina's passport was one of the headshots she had used in the miss polonia pageant. Usually it was a powerful man and he was domineering. It didn't take long for christina to feel claustrophobic in her role as a diplomat's wife still in nineteen thirty. Eight years was assigned to help open a polish consulate in kenya and so the pair moved to london while they prepared for their journey together to africa. What christina hoped at least would be a new start a type of adventure though would make her marriage feel while worthwhile again. On the ship to south africa though christina began to wonder if she had made a mistake in her marriage usually had become more of a what she called quote spin golly then husband. He dominated her life in a way that she hadn't anticipated..

Christina london africa kenya Eight years christina washington j. d. rockefeller france europe poland first south africa fifty early nineteen hundreds america one of the headshots over nineteen thirty spin golly
"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

Women Making Waves Podcast

03:49 min | 7 months ago

"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

"I've read <Speech_Female> about a woman <Speech_Female> who knitted right <Speech_Female> lightning in <Speech_Female> front of the polish <Speech_Female> embassy in london. <Speech_Female> She basically <Speech_Female> sat down <Speech_Female> on the steps <Speech_Female> and knitted <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> i also <Speech_Female> wanted to <Speech_Female> mention. Here <Speech_Female> is the demographic <Speech_Female> of the protests. <Speech_Female> Mostly <Speech_Female> young people <Speech_Female> go and protest <Speech_Female> It's <Speech_Female> <hes> the so-called <Speech_Female> see <Speech_Female> that generation <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> cannot bear the <Speech_Female> fact <Speech_Female> that someone and <Speech_Female> in this case it's <Speech_Female> the government <Speech_Female> wants to take <Speech_Female> their rights away <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> a younger generation <Speech_Female> and poland. <Speech_Female> They do not fair <Speech_Female> asking what <Speech_Female> stays <Speech_Female> and demand <Speech_Female> would basic <Silence> human rights <Speech_Female> the <Speech_Female> moral sensitivity <Speech_Female> is high <Speech_Female> and they do know <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> the idea that the <Speech_Female> catholic church <Speech_Female> is the only <Speech_Female> moral setting <Speech_Female> institution <Speech_Female> into country <Speech_Female> is <Speech_Female> pleased to <Speech_Female> not Misunderstand <Speech_Female> me here. It's <Speech_Female> not only <Speech_Female> young people who come <Speech_Female> in protest <Speech_Female> you've seen people <Speech_Female> from across <Speech_Female> certain ages across <Speech_Female> generations <Speech_Female> people who come and <Speech_Female> protest because <Speech_Female> they think discern <Speech_Female> this <Speech_Female> law is <Speech_Female> unthinkable <Speech_Female> and they are against <Speech_Female> it <Speech_Female> and two. This <Speech_Female> is a quite <Speech_Female> an interesting change <Speech_Female> into society. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> that older people <Speech_Female> also come and protest <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> the other change <Speech_Female> Has been <Speech_Female> observed. Is <Speech_Female> that the so-called <Speech_Female> bastion <Speech_Female> of peace. Which is the <Speech_Female> eastern part of poland <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> people over there <Speech_Female> including small towns. <Speech_Female> they have <Speech_Female> also been protesting. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> so <Speech_Female> what is <Silence> it that they want. <Speech_Female> Marta <Speech_Female> limpert is <Speech_Female> initiator of <Speech_Female> the protests. She started <Speech_Female> her <Speech_Female> actions back <Speech_Female> in two thousand and <Speech_Female> sixteen. She's also <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the leader of the <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> abortion rights movement <Speech_Female> and poland. <Speech_Female> She <Speech_Female> said at a press conference. <Silence> <Speech_Female> The revolution <Speech_Female> that is in <Speech_Female> progress in poland <Speech_Female> is not <Speech_Female> just a struggle for <Speech_Female> abortion. <Speech_Female> It is a struggle <Silence> for freedom. <Speech_Female> Freedom <Speech_Female> has been brutally <Speech_Female> violated <Speech_Female> and abortion. <Speech_Female> Is it symbol. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> People want the government <Speech_Female> to step <Speech_Female> down. They <Speech_Female> won't country. That <Speech_Female> will not hate <Speech_Female> them. This is <Speech_Female> about the rule of <Speech_Female> law <Speech_Female> and poland. That <Silence> is a homeland for <Speech_Female> all <Speech_Female> to sum up this <Speech_Female> short report. <Speech_Female> Let's listen <Speech_Female> again to <Speech_Female> the stanley. Bill <Speech_Female> i ask him for <Speech_Female> short assessment <Speech_Female> on the situation. <Speech_Female> And maybe <Speech_Female> i look into the <Speech_Male> future <SpeakerChange> what <Speech_Male> might happen. <Speech_Male> The situation <Speech_Male> hasn't <Speech_Male> changed in poland <Speech_Male> with the abortion <Speech_Male> law because this court <Speech_Male> ruling has not yet <Speech_Male> come into effect <Speech_Male> will not come into effect <Speech_Male> until the government publishes <Speech_Male> the ruling and <Speech_Male> therefore i think the government <Speech_Male> might try <Speech_Male> to sit out <Speech_Male> and then eventually <Speech_Male> perhaps <Speech_Male> passed some <Speech_Male> kind of legislation <Speech_Male> that slightly. <Speech_Telephony_Male> Amelia writes <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> blow of the <Speech_Male> court's original <Speech_Male> decision. But apart <Speech_Male> from that. I think <Speech_Male> for any <Speech_Male> liberalisation <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> poland's abortion <Speech_Male> law Polish <Speech_Male> women are <Speech_Male> going to have <SpeakerChange> to wait <Speech_Male> a long time. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> I reckon <Speech_Female> when you listen <Speech_Female> to my report <Speech_Female> you probably <Speech_Female> won't think that <Speech_Female> abortion was legal <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in poland in <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> one thousand nine hundred sixty s <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and women <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> from western europe <Speech_Music_Female> including sweden. <Speech_Music_Female> Were coming <Speech_Music_Female> to poland <Speech_Music_Female> aboard. <Speech_Music_Female> That much has <Speech_Music_Female> changed <Speech_Female> right. <Speech_Female> I am <Speech_Female> off now. <Speech_Female> My right lightning <Speech_Female> on my board needs <Speech_Female> a bit of brushing <Speech_Female> up and maybe <Speech_Female> i'm just gonna <Speech_Female> add some wording to <Speech_Female> it. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I'm thinking of <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the words revelatory <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> kobe. <Speech_Female> Tom revolution <Speech_Female> is a woman <Speech_Female> on kosovo <Speech_Female> snag. And you've been listening <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to women <Speech_Female> making <SpeakerChange> waves. <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> You're listening to women making waves.

poland london kosovo Amelia sweden
"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

Women Making Waves Podcast

03:49 min | 7 months ago

"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

"I've read <Speech_Female> about a woman <Speech_Female> who knitted right <Speech_Female> lightning in <Speech_Female> front of the polish <Speech_Female> embassy in london. <Speech_Female> She basically <Speech_Female> sat down <Speech_Female> on the steps <Speech_Female> and knitted <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> i also <Speech_Female> wanted to <Speech_Female> mention. Here <Speech_Female> is the demographic <Speech_Female> of the protests. <Speech_Female> Mostly <Speech_Female> young people <Speech_Female> go and protest <Speech_Female> It's <Speech_Female> <hes> the so-called <Speech_Female> see <Speech_Female> that generation <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> cannot bear the <Speech_Female> fact <Speech_Female> that someone and <Speech_Female> in this case it's <Speech_Female> the government <Speech_Female> wants to take <Speech_Female> their rights away <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> a younger generation <Speech_Female> and poland. <Speech_Female> They do not fair <Speech_Female> asking what <Speech_Female> stays <Speech_Female> and demand <Speech_Female> would basic <Silence> human rights <Speech_Female> the <Speech_Female> moral sensitivity <Speech_Female> is high <Speech_Female> and they do know <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> the idea that the <Speech_Female> catholic church <Speech_Female> is the only <Speech_Female> moral setting <Speech_Female> institution <Speech_Female> into country <Speech_Female> is absurd. <Speech_Female> Please do <Speech_Female> not Misunderstand <Speech_Female> me here. It's <Speech_Female> not only <Speech_Female> young people who come <Speech_Female> in protest <Speech_Female> you've seen people <Speech_Female> from across <Speech_Female> certain ages across <Speech_Female> generations <Speech_Female> people who come and <Speech_Female> protest because <Speech_Female> they think discern <Speech_Female> this <Speech_Female> law is <Speech_Female> unthinkable <Speech_Female> and they are against <Speech_Female> it <Speech_Female> and two. This <Speech_Female> is a quite <Speech_Female> an interesting change <Speech_Female> into society. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> that older people <Speech_Female> also come and protest <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> the other change <Speech_Female> has been <Speech_Female> observed. Is <Speech_Female> that the so <Speech_Female> called bastion <Speech_Female> of peace. Which is the <Speech_Female> eastern part of poland <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> people over there <Speech_Female> including small towns. <Speech_Female> they have <Speech_Female> also been protesting. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> what is <Silence> it that they want. <Speech_Female> Marta <Speech_Female> limpert is <Speech_Female> the initiator of <Speech_Female> the protests. She started <Speech_Female> her <Speech_Female> actions back <Speech_Female> in two thousand and <Speech_Female> sixteen. She's also <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the leader of the <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> abortion rights movement <Speech_Female> and poland. <Speech_Female> She <Speech_Female> said at a press conference <Silence> <Speech_Female> the revolution <Speech_Female> that is in <Speech_Female> progress in. Poland <Speech_Female> is not <Speech_Female> just a struggle for <Speech_Female> abortion. <Speech_Female> It is a struggle <Silence> for freedom. <Speech_Female> Freedom <Speech_Female> has been brutally <Speech_Female> violated <Speech_Female> and abortion. <Speech_Female> Is it symbol <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> people. Want the government <Speech_Female> to step <Speech_Female> down. They <Speech_Female> won't country. That <Speech_Female> will not hate <Speech_Female> them. This is <Speech_Female> about the rule of <Speech_Female> law <Speech_Female> and poland. That <Silence> is a homeland for <Speech_Female> all <Speech_Female> to sum up this <Speech_Female> short report. <Speech_Female> Let's listen <Speech_Female> again to <Speech_Female> the stanley. Bill <Speech_Female> i ask him for <Speech_Female> short assessment <Speech_Female> on the situation. <Speech_Female> And maybe <Speech_Female> i look into the <Speech_Male> future <SpeakerChange> what <Speech_Male> might happen. <Speech_Male> The situation <Speech_Male> hasn't <Speech_Male> changed in poland <Speech_Male> with the abortion <Speech_Male> law because this court <Speech_Male> ruling has not yet <Speech_Male> come into effect <Speech_Male> will not come into effect <Speech_Male> until the government publishes <Speech_Male> the ruling and <Speech_Male> therefore i think the government <Speech_Male> might try <Speech_Male> to sit out <Speech_Male> and then eventually <Speech_Male> perhaps <Speech_Male> passed some <Speech_Male> kind of legislation <Speech_Male> that slightly. <Speech_Telephony_Male> Amelia writes <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> blow of the <Speech_Male> court's original <Speech_Male> decision. But apart <Speech_Male> from that. I think <Speech_Male> for any <Speech_Male> liberalisation <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> poland's abortion <Speech_Male> law Polish <Speech_Male> women are <Speech_Male> going to have <SpeakerChange> to wait <Speech_Male> a long time. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> I reckon <Speech_Female> when you listen <Speech_Female> to my report <Speech_Female> you probably <Speech_Female> won't think that <Speech_Female> abortion was legal <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in poland in <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> one thousand nine hundred sixty s <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and women <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> from western europe <Speech_Music_Female> including sweden. <Speech_Music_Female> Were coming <Speech_Music_Female> to poland <Speech_Music_Female> aboard. <Speech_Music_Female> That much has <Speech_Music_Female> changed <Speech_Female> right. <Speech_Female> I am <Speech_Female> off now. <Speech_Female> My right lightning <Speech_Female> on my board needs <Speech_Female> a bit of brushing <Speech_Female> up and maybe <Speech_Female> i'm just gonna <Speech_Female> add some wording to <Speech_Female> it. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I'm thinking of <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the words revelatory <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> kobe. <Speech_Female> Tom revolution <Speech_Female> is a woman <Speech_Female> on kosovo <Speech_Female> snag. And you've been listening <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to women <Speech_Female> making <SpeakerChange> waves. <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> You're listening to women making waves.

poland london kosovo Amelia sweden
"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

Women Making Waves Podcast

05:39 min | 7 months ago

"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

"You're listening to women making waves. The polish government sudden move to implement a very divisive court ruling that demands abortions become illegal irrespective of cases. Were a fetus is diagnosed with a serious and irreversible birth defect has generated anger and protests on a huge scale. This has taken the government. By surprise we asked women making waves. Contributary cashier bosniak. Who lives in poland to send us a report on the protests. She sent this powerful account explaining the reasons behind the protest and the language the women are using to express their fury the sound of anger and frustration. This is war shouts. The crowd gathered at the liberty square in nine and midwest poland. I'm kosovo snack. And welcome to the sedition women making waves where i present a report on the pro abortion and anti governmental protests. That have been taking place in poland for over two weeks now. Polish woman supported by husbands partners families and friends and by one. Another of course took to the streets to protest against a near total ban on abortion. Poland's already restrictive abortion laws. Would under the law proposed by the constitution tribunal ban abortions. For reasons of fetal abnormality the tribunal declared the violate the polish constitution. This statement as you can imagine. 'cause the huge unrest in poland and beyond regardless of the pandemic protesters search onto the streets and demand a complete rethink of abortion laws in poland. But they also campaign against the ruling party strongly supported by the catholic church. I've spoken with dr stanley bill. Senior lecturer in police studies and director of the poli- studies program at the university of cambridge. Stanley is the founder and editor at large of notes from poland and independent news outlet about poland has spent more than ten years living in poland. We spoke about political reasons behind it. This was simply something that was always coming. Despite the fact that kaczynski knows at the majority of polish society is opposed to any change to the abortion law. It was coming because of promises made effectively to very conservative allies in the church and very conservative members of his party. So this is an issue that in fact he's been postponing for years but very important allies of his who supported his party supported. His presidential candidate helped to get them elected in the church and particularly in the very conservative parts of the church And it's payback time..

poland constitution tribunal catholic church dr stanley bill kosovo kaczynski Senior lecturer university of cambridge director founder editor
"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

Women Making Waves Podcast

05:39 min | 7 months ago

"poland" Discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast

"You're listening to women making waves. The polish government sudden move to implement a very divisive court ruling that demands abortions become illegal irrespective of cases. Were a fetus is diagnosed with a serious and irreversible birth defect has generated anger and protests on a huge scale. This has taken the government. By surprise we asked women making waves. Contributary cashier bosniak. Who lives in poland to send us a report on the protests. She sent this powerful account explaining the reasons behind the protest and the language the women are using to express their fury the sound of anger and frustration. This is war shouts. The crowd gathered at the liberty square in nine and midwest poland. I'm kosovo snack. And welcome to the sedition women making waves where i present a report on the pro abortion and anti governmental protests. That have been taking place in poland for over two weeks now. Polish woman supported by husbands partners families and friends and by one. Another of course took to the streets to protest against a near total ban on abortion. Poland's already restrictive abortion laws. Would under the law proposed by the constitution tribunal ban abortions. For reasons of fetal abnormality the tribunal declared the violate the polish constitution. This statement as you can imagine. 'cause the huge unrest in poland and beyond regardless of the pandemic protesters search onto the streets and demand a complete rethink of abortion laws in poland. But they also campaign against the ruling party strongly supported by the catholic church. I've spoken with dr stanley bill. Senior lecturer in police studies and director of the poli- studies program at the university of cambridge. Stanley is the founder and editor at large of notes from poland and independent news outlet about poland has spent more than ten years living in poland. We spoke about political reasons behind it. This was simply something that was always coming. Despite the fact that kaczynski knows at the majority of polish society is opposed to any change to the abortion law. It was coming because of promises made effectively to very conservative allies in the church and very conservative members of his party. So this is an issue that in fact he's been postponing for years but very important allies of his who supported his party supported. His presidential candidate helped to get them elected in the church and particularly in the very conservative parts of the church And it's payback time..

poland constitution tribunal catholic church dr stanley bill kosovo kaczynski Senior lecturer university of cambridge director founder editor
"poland" Discussed on GroundTruth

GroundTruth

05:21 min | 1 year ago

"poland" Discussed on GroundTruth

"Any noise in the background which also made it difficult to find a quiet spot to record. Will I start by saying. I'm extremely proud of this document as a gay man because it's postal important for me. The document mark is referring to is the worst charter which the council passed in February. Two Thousand Nineteen the charter provides optional classes on sexual so identity and psychological support in Warsaw schools. Mary calls it a huge step. Forward especially in Poland. Were Gay rights minority he writes. Women's rights are often not respected finalist ballots in any liberal that The other liberal democracy is thought to be one of the Progressive Islands in the largely conservative Poland when the Charter was ratified all hell broke loose in other parts of the country. But what was the reaction when this document was ratified but right-wing parties and people were furious. We have many enemies of quality opponents. And this this attitude towards towards LGBTQ Wa rights as an area which pay rises our society a lot in big cities say. I don't think it's a problem to be an openly. Gay Person. People generally operate open about it and we have many straight allies regular people to support it but many regions of Poland's you can mobilize voters from making them afraid of equality of gay people and unfortunately really document we create. It has fallen victim to propaganda to organized smear campaign which had just one purpose to make people have rights and then making sure that people who are fright go and vote for the right wing parties. Mark explained the reasoning for drafting. The charter. This document is this aimed at bolstering human rights at increasing equality at protecting people against violence against inst- hey speech it will promote education. It will make children who identify themselves as long heterosexual tool can learn at school. But there's everything fine. We've done that. They can live happy. Lives this document was supposed to to make up for yes and yes of neglect. We see on the central level. So what happened next I. Well I A pro-government paper. Gazeta Polska started printing stickers that read LGBT free zone then conservative towns started declaring themselves LGBT. Free Zones it was according to attack on one segment of the population unfolding right before our eyes black cross over the Rainbow Rainbow that a symbol symbol of LGBTQ rights. If you're going to be picking up this Polish publication based in Warsaw next Wednesday while this is what you're going to have within the park and on this rising around the sticker that means LGBT free zones in a councilman Schultz. This tactic of divide and conquer was very effective effective and bringing the Line Justice Party to power in two thousand fifteen and that time the enemy was external. Many movements feed on people's fears so for example in two thousand fifteen law and justice decided to launch a smear campaign against refugees. That's time Europe was in the middle of the refugee energy crisis and even though there were no refugees and no there was no migration parlance that was just looked in east you entirely but by airing manipulated images from western countries by claiming that migration is going to destroy traditional values of the society. Diety such a such an effective strategy. They just decided that Spain needed new scapegoat new enemy that they can presumably fights. Let's protect from unfortunately turns out that sells you particularly. People are perfect for this purpose. Yourself kitchen ski one of the founders of law and Justice and the party's de facto leader has said that being gay is not part of Polish tradition. I'll put again. We want the main traditional stream of Polish Polish culture to be properly supported want this stream to dominate public identity. shed dummies poets. Double Down on this message earlier this year during a speech in in the central Polish town of. What's Me Mama Dot misbehaved? You must give not Gina. We are also dealing with a direct attack on the family on children children that comes with the whole. LGBT movement not fix it has to do with a certain type of ideology. Philosophy was born earlier in western Europe Cisco Poland. These are imported concepts mechanisms. Like do they have not to explain the source so Kaczynski views. We need to go back to when the party was founded and who had claimed to represent.

Poland Line Justice Party Warsaw Europe Cisco Poland Gay Person Mary Gazeta Polska Progressive Islands Europe Wa Mark Spain Kaczynski Justice Gina Schultz
"poland" Discussed on On The Media

On The Media

05:30 min | 1 year ago

"poland" Discussed on On The Media

"The party retained national control but had not only failed to achieve a constitutional majority. It lost the upper house of parliament. This losing the ability to pass new laws lavisa the left-wing coalition went from having no so representatives in parliament to having forty five. Here's Yaroslav Quiz editor in chief of the centrist media think-tank Cutura Lebron. We have quite quite a new political narrative now that seems to be more pluralistic than for the last four years when we had only the opposition that was mainly from the camp of the previous government more or less center-right and at the conservative nationalist. Right from the low injustice. So now it it's more colorful crease. Give some credit to the activism of the Polish opposition but there's something else afoot right before the elections critique of politicians a a couple other organizations released a study called political cynicism the case of Poland which found that law and Justice voters are not entirely aligned behind the idea of unchecked majority for their party after the elections. I checked back in with eager. Who explained that? These voters are likely responsible for law injustices. Electoral setbacks backs more trust in political pluralism van in their own party so it is not the opposition or the opposition on voter alter who stopped law and justice from being a constitutional majority. It's a law and justice voter. Who stopped them? Turns out that law and justice photos like all voters very in the WHYS and wherefores of their party. Affiliation the so-called old Lon justice electorate the hardliners. Maybe it'd be motivated by their loathing for intellectuals Europe and urban elites but the new law and Justice voters those whose votes decided this election are largely in it for the money especially the government's ever expanding child benefit and in the run up to the most recent election yet more they announced they would distribute an an extra month's pension a kind of so-called thirteenth month to all pensioners and Applebaum in the end they got about forty three percent of the vote of which I'd say about half is is still true believers and half are people who liked the spending policy but obviously these popular populist policies. Come at a price. I mean it's come at the cost of investment. They've stopped investing in roads. They've stopped investing in the healthcare system. They're raising taxes. All of which calls into question how long this particular strategy will continue to pay off a lot and just voters are transactional and transactional. Voters can shift for a better deal or a better story. The ill liberal narrative seized and shaped by law and justice of exceptionalism and cultural encroachment. Much America's current White House story has served it well well. What's an effective liberal response? Maybe we should talk about the lots of so. Two years is the process of ups and downs. Because it would be less us. Mythical quiz is describing history not as the unvarnished glory of liberal democracy but as an ongoing effort to gain and retain freedom freedom we have the first generations of Poles that were born and brought up in their own independent state. Something like this did not happen since eighteen century century if something to be celebrated it is that I think now you have a lot of young citizens dot to Ooh not remember communism. I know that the communist past has been manipulated in a lot of different ways and particularly anti communist sentiment. I'm wondering if you you think there's value in actually reclaiming some of that communist past. I tend to think after all those experiments with political history that we should remember more that it was a political mistake of liberals to leave the historical issues to the right. What could be decision is stew rather to teach how complex police chief three in the Twentieth Century Wars and how we ended up eventually if this wonderful event event of entering the European Union and we should start to teach it to the new generations as a history that is very complex one and then maybe we could have some conclusions for the future? I mean I would not say that. We're definitely heading authoritarianism and Applebaum nor would I say that liberal democracy has one and we'll definitely beat this thing often. It'll be fine. I mean this this I think is now. What politics is the assumption that we had it finished with those arguments and that we'd all learn the lessons of the Second World War or whatever piece of history one point? Two was wrong so now we entered the stage in which we have kind of permanent bottle and skirmishes one after another. It's not going to be the world that would be over here. The it's like okay. So elections were won by illiberal but we should hope and work for the future and we should win next selections. It was foolish to think generation ago that we were at the end of history and it would be equally foolish to think that the story is done now in Poland Oakland as in the United States histories being wielded in service of opposing visions of the future and the question of.

Applebaum Cutura Lebron Poland Poland Oakland Europe European Union White House United States America
"poland" Discussed on On The Media

On The Media

01:39 min | 1 year ago

"poland" Discussed on On The Media

"What the word is last week. Vox Is David. Roberts warned us about where we could end up when we give in to conspiracies lies the other way things can go is if cultish increasingly authoritarian movement takes over the country in Russia and Turkey and Poland. Right it's a disturbingly longer and longer list. We see countries that we thought were democracies devolve into this in the US. So much has happened happened in the last few years that we thought would never happen. I think we should really loosen up our imaginations as to what can happen when a movement that is convinced that everything it knows and loves is in danger of falling apart a movements that's thinking like that unconnected anymore facts or reality and got its hands ends on. The power of the Federal Government is the basic recipe for democracies falling apart. And so this week opium producer. Laugh if fedor takes us to one of those places Poland a young democracy teetering on shaky ground there. She had a close up. Look at how. And why. It's far right nationalist. Government is intent on rewriting. The nation's painful history for almost the decade Poland has been in the grip of conspiracy theory. What really happened? When a plane crashed in a forest in western Russia killing Poland's president and dozens of other government officials? The plane had been on route to commemorate another Polish tragedy. A massacre that had occurred in the very same location in.

Poland Federal Government Russia fedor Vox opium US Roberts David Turkey
"poland" Discussed on The World Nomads Podcast

The World Nomads Podcast

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"poland" Discussed on The World Nomads Podcast

"Is history is very complicated in this episode we will touch on Russian and German occupation and the atrocities of World War Two but also celebrate a country emerging from its passer at least spill refusing to be defined by it's right we'll make a man who went cycling with Bison the is on did say that a writer who was about tracing her family roots and we discussed dot tourism plus much more let's get into it with John who says he's and Phil fashion we can't pronounce them this is one of the names of the places cannot have a shot she had Phil Guy Right Chat Chuck Love what is it how Dot com pronounce but it's Polish Slavic and Bulkin only one now Polish is difficult enough but you had those on the to-ing where we talking about one area of Poland so we're talking about the southwest and we're talking about a big chunk of South West in modest league nowhere so the region we're talking about.

writer John Bulkin Poland dot Phil Guy
"poland" Discussed on Channel 955

Channel 955

02:41 min | 3 years ago

"poland" Discussed on Channel 955

"Poland employees anyways because i'm awaking your morning like a new day got to win there's a lotta the trump is place kiana honorees only looking for what's going on no way to go german here i said the world on fire it's twenty four i'm sort of the kim ruling fabric when you have a one never does but i'm not going to sweat it caused this world students already often a montage so everyone just lead on going no is made it.

Poland kim
"poland" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

VIBES-LIVE

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"poland" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

"Poland the vote william wyler oh logan browning laura dern lorde oh hello i'm robin lin baby this evil creator and producer of vibe lie we have over two million geographical listeners reaching two hundred countries would not thought music twenty corset just on all five five dot com two good.

Poland william wyler producer
"poland" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"poland" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Poland the vote william wyler oh logan browning laura dern lorde oh hello i'm robin lin baby this evil creator and producer of vibe lie we have over two million geographical listeners reaching two hundred countries would not thought music twenty corset just on all five five dot com two good.

Poland william wyler producer
"poland" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

06:22 min | 3 years ago

"poland" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Mm the gerald three poland perry the the the dude ooh new.

poland
"poland" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

01:35 min | 4 years ago

"poland" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

"In poland russia believes parlance should see them as liberators sam sheppard the hollywood play right an actor has died he was seventy three family spokesman said he died at his home in kentucky from complications caused by a motor neurone disease he received the pulitzer prize the drama in 1979 phase play buried she child and was nominated for an academy award for best supporting actor for his portrayal of chuck yoga bbc news donald trump's new white house chief of staff has been sworn in with the president saying john kelly would do as spectacular job general kelly replaces rents priebus who was dismissed on friday at the end of a turbulent week when mr trump's efforts to reform healthcare failed in the senate the man in charge of kenya's compe pierce risd voting system has been found dead in the capital nairobi barely a week before the presidential elections christmas under was acting head of technology for the kenyan election commission he claimed to have developed an electronic voting system that could not be tampered with and had been reassuring kenyan voters through regular media appearances one of the great names of french cinema joan miro has died she was eighty nine john moreau rose to prominence in the 1960s and her work spanned six decades she also worked as a director and head a successful singing career he has vincent doubt llc mozilla did 1962 in france while truffaut's film 'jules et gm john munro.

france gm vincent media appearances acting head presidential elections chief of staff white house kentucky sam sheppard poland john munro jules truffaut russia mozilla director john moreau joan miro electronic voting system nairobi kenya senate john kelly president donald trump pulitzer prize hollywood six decades
"poland" Discussed on Invest Like the Best

Invest Like the Best

01:44 min | 4 years ago

"poland" Discussed on Invest Like the Best

"Basically own a bank that's what i want to call it it's like a financial institution that provided loans to people who are down on their luck in poland and the banks way of creating value was to hire old ladies little old ladies who would then drive around in their cars to the borrowers knock on the doors and make sure that they were going to work these gender dis the borrowers were generally underwritten to be healthy people with good heads on their shoulders but something had gone wrong a divorce their mom died something and they started drinking who knows what it was and this team of of old ladies would go round and make sure that they were living a cleaner life that they would wake up and if they're there it should wake him up and get him to work and there's a great deal of respect for women of a certain age in poland a lot of gravitas a lot of command and so they were able to get these people back on track and rehabilitate their wives yes to pay back the long but yes because we just because that's a good thing to do and these women really really enjoyed every moment of what really was tough i mean going into those doors is very depressing and seeing somebody down on their luck and i i'll never forget that i said this is this is what we're creating this is what we're investing in and it's it's a heck of a lot more than just making some return so yeah i'm i'm just telling you this i'm transported back there.

poland