17 Burst results for "Soviet Regime"

"soviet regime" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

02:40 min | 3 weeks ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

"Long suppressed. National anthem of the estonian republic was a particular favourite. So we were excerpts from a five song cycle written by the prolific young composer mattison on the poet during these moment. These clips are more recent editions. The songs are still popular in estonia as is gathering in large numbers to sing them. Music was used as a cover for defiance elsewhere in the baltics at around the same time. At a choral festival. In lithuania. the pre soviet. Lithuanian flag was brandished. The baltic way human chain which was joined on august twenty third nine thousand nine hundred nine was pretty clearly a spiritual descendant of the mass popular acquires peaceful solemn. Dignified resolute were freedom. Song tears among those remembered win the bolt expert free and signs. It was also extraordinarily brave. Though the soviet regime led by mikhail gorbachev seemed more amenable than its predecessors its willingness to tolerate dissent never mind aspirations of independence could not be taken for granted as moscow would demonstrate tragically and stupidly in january nineteen ninety-one when red army troops opened fire on civilian protesters in vilnius. Not too soon. Composer of the soundtrack of the singing revolution and the baltic way died in nineteen ninety-six. Eight thirty five. That's his sonata. For cello and piano playing us out remembering.

estonian republic mattison estonia lithuania baltic mikhail gorbachev red army moscow vilnius
"soviet regime" Discussed on Inside Europe

Inside Europe

02:05 min | 5 months ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Inside Europe

"When neighboring estonia relocated a soviet era war memorial back in two thousand and seven it sparked violent riots by ethnic russians. The country suffered a sophisticated cyber attack. To though the kremlin denied involvement later that year the latvian and russian governments signed a special agreement for the protection of historic burial. sites ensemble. Is hit over. The warriors cemetery society latvian. Ngo the agreement concerns. Russia's military burial sites symmetry particular sectors of some graveyards individual graves in latvia latvia's graves in russia on both says they are around three hundred fifty burial sites of soviet soldiers and latvia and russia spins up to a million euros each year looking after them not to be a meanwhile has blazed commemorative plaques and russia for thousands of its people who perished at the hands of the soviet regime. Baton-wielding says the kremlin has been throwing a spanner in the works. In recent years others are the russian officials find various reasons to prevent them from installing memorials. They say their problems with the land that the local authority doesn't consider such a plaque necessary that they have concerns that it might cause social tension and so on not to be a is the resting place of at least two hundred thousand soviet soldiers and about ninety thousand german troops batonga postwar communist regime. The soviet authorities only created memorial sides on other own. We'll just books is a historian that the institute of latvian history adventure so to me. Oh beliefs the soviets directed obelisks in the center of latvian towns and any place of political importance. The main purpose was not only to commemorate the fallen soldiers of the red army. They were also meant to demonstrate ideological power domination and military victory of the soviets in the so-called great patriotic war and we still see them today in many places.

latvia russia two thousand about ninety thousand estonia today latvian Russia thousands of three hundred fifty burial sit both a million euros at least two hundred thousand people russians kremlin german each year russian later that year
"soviet regime" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

03:58 min | 7 months ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on WTVN

"S O. He tours Russia for a while, basically promoting. You know, electricity, electronica music Soviet know how that kind of stuff and his tour so successful that they said move on to Western Europe, and he toured Western Europe with what were known as his ether concerts, either wave concerts now either councils. Those were totally different on Is that while he was touring Europe just wowing crowds who's also spying for the Soviet state, which he did for a while, actually, Yeah, I know this I say this a lot. But this this has got the makings of a pretty good movie too. Don't you think? Sure. Yeah, I think so. I mean, I'm not quite sure you'd have to really be a master. T O pull out the humanity and the compassion and the viewer for this guy because he's morally ambiguous and a lot of places I think, but in the end, you know just the kind of Treatment he got, I think kind of makes him a sad sack case that you'll do like treatment. Feel bad for Yeah. All right, well, we'll get to that. But so he's touring around. He like you said, is a spy for the Soviet regime. And because of this tour, he's being allowed. He's getting office access to places where he can be a pretty good spy, actually patent offenses and like industrial complexes and stuff like that. So he's getting access and doing a pretty good job spying for for the Soviet regime, and he ended up taking up residence in the United States. I didn't see whether that was this part of the Soviet plan or his own plan. I'm not sure. But he found himself quite at home and In New York when he showed up in the U. S and started becoming kind of the toast of the town. Uhm I bred the Albert Einstein kept a lab. At, um, determines apartment in New York on 54th Street. When he visited him. He would just do some work while he was there. Um, he became pretty well known especially among, like avant garde musicians and composers. Um, he's just kind of Ah. Known is like a cool guy. Hey, had a very scandalous marriage in that he married an African American prima ballerina whose name is Lavinia Williams. Um and I think he lived in the United States for a good decade. He showed up in 1928. He lived there until 1938. I believe and along the way because he became such a toast of the town and his His Thurman. Um, which had been known for a while is is Thurman Box, which is pheromones voice finally got shortened to Thera Been and R c A said, You know what? I think these things are gonna be a hit. We're going to. We're going to buy the rights from Europe least, least the rights from you and start producing our own. Yeah, because he obviously was wise enough to get a patent in the U. S in 1928. That was the second wife. By the way, I didn't I couldn't get a whole lot about his first wife, other than it was clearly in Russia because her name was Katarina have loved to Okay. It's pretty Russian name, and he was married three times. He had a couple of daughters. I think with his third wife, and I'll talk a little bit more about his kids later, but he gets his patent R C A, like, he said, jumps on board the Fairman bandwagon and manufacturers a version of the fair. I'm like an at home, Fairman. For 175 bucks, which is a really expensive musical instrument. That's 2700 bucks today, especially during the Depression. Yeah, I mean, I don't know who they thought they were going to sell them to RC eight million selling to everybody. Yeah, we're seeing made it sound like they were on to something really,.

Albert Einstein Thurman Box Western Europe Russia United States New York Fairman Lavinia Williams Thera Been Depression Katarina
"soviet regime" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The Cold War will be over soon is a whole new generation and you would see where the feeling we could see the world changing in front of our eyes my name is thought smothered by organized Moscow peace festival in eighty nine I would say first thirty five years of my life I lost interest so I started playing rock and roll in the end of sixties my rock and roll band was forbidden first ten years they arrested us they stop concerts they took my passport and didn't let me even travel inside Russia so it was very difficult life I was in depression hello most of the time Gorbachev was the leader of Soviet Union the system which what existing for so many years created by lead installer was completely changed by garbage there is troika it is a Russian words which is called reckon structural transformation from Soviet regime two democratic freedom he said the everything which is not forbidden by law is permitted and from that moment we all decided that we will do everything what we want and after the striker my real life stalking so N. eighty six we went abroad we went on tour in the United States and Canada and during that tour I met Jon Bon Jovi and Richie Sambora then I invited them to Moscow and we were thinking about some performance altogether and you ring jam and all discussions and all the vodka which would run we decided that maybe we'll do a big festival I suggested to put this festival in the land instead of which is the biggest venue in Moscow Mr bush and Mr Gorbachev both going to be aware of the laws he is going to be for is the.

Russia Soviet Union United States Canada Jon Bon Jovi Richie Sambora Moscow Mr bush Mr Gorbachev stalking
"soviet regime" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

1170 The Answer

07:38 min | 2 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

"The occasional foot full then silence suddenly a voice reading from the usual script said the president of the people's Republic has denied the request for a stay of execution pull Leslie a Michael who had all risk their lives to resist the communist takeover and will be trade along with the lead a bit law knew that there had been no request for clemency Bela would not bag before the dictatorships lackeys a clear and powerful voice then rang out I die for my country Jesus Christ give me strength there was a loud crack over would slapping against war followed by silence the year was nineteen fifty one and the inmates poll was my father born in nineteen thirty in Budapest Hungary my father was formed by the experience of war as a child when Hitler invaded Poland a nation with centuries of ties to hungry and many common noble families my father hadn't even reached the age of ten after the outbreak of hostilities the government of hungry maintained a formal neutrality in practice because will and have promised to restore to hungry some of the terror trees taken from her off to World War one Budapest supported Germany and eventually declared war on both the Soviet Union and its allies but my only nineteen forty four the regent of the kingdom of Hungary a moment please hold the was no longer willing to be an accomplice to Hitler's third Reich and the extermination of the Jews and secretly he approached the allies to offer an armistice with his beleaguered nation sadly the Hungarian mission to have would never see the light of day as Hitler deployed his top because tomando auto score zany to Budapest to kidnap port the sun and force the regions to abdicate the **** then occupied hungry and installed a puppet government of fascists calling themselves the arrow cross in nineteen forty five my father at the age of fifteen was climbing through the ruins of the city with his best friend Leslie when a junior Soviet office costed them after they had defeated the **** and occupied Hungary and he pressed the two young boys in to work the boys were told to collect dead bodies and slide them into the basement of a bombed out building that had been filled with ally and turned into a mass grave when they have completed a full day of back breaking work the Russian officer took the boys to feel kitchen on the way they crossed paths with another Soviet officer who lost what was going on when his colleague explained the second officer began to shout and insist that the boys go back to the mass grave and work until it was full of cadavers the two offices railed at each other until the first one pulled out his Tokarev service pistol and shot the second office the dead he then let my father and his friend to get their bowls of potato soup this was a sudden and violent lesson in the value of Soviet culture it is hard to explain the lasting effects upon me how old my family's history and the fact that three years later my father would be arrested tortured and imprisoned by that Soviet regime that took over hungry he would bear the scars of that torture until his dying day fifteen years ago he would spend two years in solitary he would spend two year is down a prison coal mine with just hand tools no machines no dynamite a slave to the communist regime but the reason I'm here today the reason I can talk to you the reason I am alive the reason that I'm so proud to be a citizen of the greatest nation on gods of is what happened in Hungary in on this day in nineteen fifty six a band of young students very much like the millennials we see on the streets of Hong Kong today who waving our flag decided to resist dictatorship in a silent protest they marched to a statue of a great Polish hero in one of the squares in Budapest on a cold October night they did this in sympathy with the workers who was striking in Poland against the communist regime that after that when they saw that it wasn't just students it was workers from the factories who joined them in this rebellious quiet protest they started to walk down the largest Boulevard in Budapest and as the people who have been suffering under eighteen years of communist dictatorship off to the private **** occupation they watched them from their storied buildings they watch them from their apartment balconies and they knew that something was happening they took the flag that the communists had given them the trickle of the red white and green Hungarian flag on which the communists had imposed the hammer and sickle over the ideology and the residents of Budapest cocked out the center of the flag to remove the call misspelled emblem in a sign of resistance and hung it out their windows so began the glorious freedom fight of nineteen fifty six the people would resist the Soviet occupation they would take up arms against the oppressor and eventually capture the Soviet tank with which they would drive to the political prison in Budapest break down the gates the rest will kill all the communist prison guards and then liberate all the prisoners of conscience inside my father included today is the anniversary of that revolution which lasted for ten glorious days of freedom until it was crushed by the Russian troops that came back in the threat of socialism has not disappeared it is a life and well and that is one of the reasons that we have America first on this network today.

"soviet regime" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

Timesuck with Dan Cummins

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

"Second radio broadcast declaring our troops are fighting. The government is in place. Najah was soon captured and then executed two years later for not doing what he was fucking told. And then the Soviets put a puppet dictator into power Jagna a man flown in from Moscow who the KGB. Keeps close tabs on. Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev at pledged retreat from the solemn his policies and repression of the past but the violent actions in Budapest suggested, otherwise an estimated twenty five hundred hundred on Gary's died, two hundred thousand more fled as refugees sporadic arm, resistance strikes and mass arrests follow for months, causing substantial economic disruption, and the KGB is there for all of it making. Sure anyone who continues to privately resists rule is quickly and quietly dealt with AK executed right fall in line or death or the gulags, which is an just death. You have only a symbolic government Hungarian homeboys do as you're told when you're told or the tanks come back the KGB just like its American counterpart CIA also heavily interfered in various foreign wars assisting revolutionaries when their victory would be would put a pro Soviet regime into power, right? The KGB was heavily involved in the Cold War. We've talked about a number sucks now, you know, the CIA they're in power. 'ring? Pro American revolutionaries in the KGB's empowering pro Soviet revolutionaries as both the US and USSR setup puppet. Governments around the world both afraid that the other will become too powerful and bring their opposing ideology to their doorstep around nineteen sixty four when Yasser Arafat rose to power as the head of the Palestine Liberation Organization. The PLO he's tablets as an alliance with the KGB the KGB then began to provide secret training of the PLO's militants who are taking up arms to violently achieve Palestinian, statehood. Meanwhile, the US is back on the Israeli side of this conflict via the CIA..

KGB CIA Palestine Liberation Organizat Yasser Arafat Nikita Khrushchev US Moscow Najah AK Budapest Gary USSR two years
"soviet regime" Discussed on EconTalk

EconTalk

06:04 min | 2 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on EconTalk

"But the reason I found portrait more effecting and more effective is that while he did belittle the man. We had the rest of the book and the rest of the book is about the utter horror and. Human debasement that Stalin was was perpetrating on on his fellow citizens. And so I thought that contrast was quite powerful, and it in I found that quite I think it went on to long, but I didn't find that. It wasn't just a psychological ex, you know, a catharsis in my view. But that's that's neither here nor there. Let's let's just wanted to get that on get that in. Tell me why do you think there's a renewal of interest in social sin as you point out, historically, credibly important? But at the same time as you point out, the Soviets has been gone for over quarter of a century, the Stoorikhel lessons, it seemed to be no longer relevant. I disagree. But many would argue that there's no threat of labor camps. As you say there wasn't even the threat of mass imprisonment or execution after after the death of Stalin on the surface. You could argue solstice is just distort curiosity important figures struggled in shows the courage of one man yet. I think it's more than that. What are your thoughts? You know soldier needs is going to stay relevant Ross. And the reason he's going to stay relevant is because it's not just the system that's gone. Not just the horrors that he described which are now hopefully, dead and buried the way Stalin, his dead and buried. But because he tapped into something larger he tapped into this hat organize our politics when countries have different cultures. One of the things we've discovered about globalization about integrating the world economically. Is that countries still have their cultures and their identities? And that these matter and that people often, welcome economic integration, but not necessarily at the expense either of their own well-being economically or of what they value in cultural terms in identity terms, and so sold neat sin was a head of the curve in speaking to those issues, he was arguing many years before the Soviet regime fell that the west could not universalize. Itself that the is the two Sion's which made the west what it is and from which soldier needs benefitted tremendously. Living in freedom owning private property publishing without censorship. He understood those values he appreciated those values, but hey, didn't think every country's history tradition and culture was amenable that that combination that package was a manageable to the same institutions the countries had national traditions national institutions which had to be taken into account, and so the post Soviet for him which has said he was thinking about well before the Soviet regime collapsed in nineteen ninety one was a matter not of westernization per se. He wanted some measure of local rule local self-rule democracy at the local level, but he wanted to marry that with a strong centralized power in Russia because he felt that that was part of the Russian tradition. He wanted us spiritual renewal in Russia. He wanted a country based on reality, not solely a predominantly based on the law. He wanted many things which people in the west didn't understand and was one of the reasons behind his difficult reception. Having been hailed as this great courageous dissident who held black in the Soviet regime. He was then seen as a bizarre nineteenth century reactionary figure who criticize the west in its values and is the Touche's. It didn't understand the west but affect. The kind of liberal condescension the attempt to pose a single worldview or single political system across the globe. Which we've seen backfire in our lifetimes that was something soldier Niessen worried about and he preceded and so he became a figure. Who fit in well with the post nineteen Ninety-one post nineteen nineties. In fact, mood in Russia and his works are assigned in high school in Russia today by the official federal curriculum in Russia. And in addition, he can be read in the west the same way that we read holocaust literature. We, of course, hope that something like that never happens. Again, what happened to the Jews under Nazi rule? But yet we still read the holocaust literature and Phil speaks to us because it's about who we are. And what we value and the kinds of moral choices in difficult moments onto refer -tarian or to tell a -tarian regimes Solta Nate's and speaks to that in the west even as he speaks to a Russian version of Medani a Russian version of..

Stalin Russia Niessen Ross holocaust literature Solta Nate Phil official
"soviet regime" Discussed on EconTalk

EconTalk

03:07 min | 2 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on EconTalk

"Now once again, it can make you feel good. But to portray that regimes operatives those around Stalin when he died Beria mauling, call Moltov Khrushchev cog, Novic to portray them as idiots as venal corrupt politicians like we would find I don't know in in the urban political machine of any major city right graft and bribes and favors to portray them as corrupt and venal in that way. And then as not very intelligent is to miss, of course, how that system could have arisen in the first place and how it could have functioned. If everyone was so stupid, and if everyone was merely corrupt the Soviet regime never would have happened the people who ran the Soviet regime when not geniuses, but they weren't buffoons. They were blinkered ideologically. But they were affective administrators in addicted to'real regime in addict to'real way. And so the film for me full short as a portrait of the reality there. I do recognize it once again as an entertainment, and it may be harsh to judge it in historical terms, rather than as a piece of entertainment. However as a piece of entertainment at full short from me precisely because you can do satire well of a regime that big, but it's a little one dimensional ultimately in Nucci when he does this about a democratic a western political system, the US system, the British. System. It works much better. The stakes are lower because the political system doesn't matter as much and also because they don't have that monstrosity that evil on a mass scale that these officials perpetrated I wish cells Niessen had done better with his Stalin. But I knowledge that he probably derive some pleasure from being able to ridicule Stalin and print. I would make it distinction between the two in the following way between between social portrait of Stalin and the movie portrait in the death of Stalin movie. I don't know if this is accurate or not. But in in the movie, I will not there will be no spoilers here. But the opening scene I found quite quite powerful. And and creepy it's a concert seen. It did capture some of the tried to be humorous about it. But it did capture some of the utter abject fear that people had. Of being on the wrong side of of of Stalin, and in it tried to be it didn't work for me is that but it tried to temper the buffoonery with periodic gunshots. People being just executed in the in the background of the film, which which is interesting way to try to deal with what we're talking about..

Stalin Novic Nucci Niessen Moltov Khrushchev US Beria
"soviet regime" Discussed on Gaslit Nation with Andrea Chalupa and Sarah Kendzior

Gaslit Nation with Andrea Chalupa and Sarah Kendzior

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Gaslit Nation with Andrea Chalupa and Sarah Kendzior

"On December twenty fifth. So my family had two Christmases. Nice. Yeah. I know. So a lot of eating a lot of eating. Yes. So this Orthodox Christmas is. Incredibly historic. They were ethically historic. So what happened this year, Ukraine? The Ukrainian Orthodox church was finally granted self governing status by the orthodox authority of Constantinople. So what that means is that you you crane since the sixteen hundreds was always stuck the church was always stuck under the authority of Moscow that snow more. That is massive massive massive massive news, even Ukrainians who are are nonbelievers are when Ukraine activists run on Twitter that you her father isn't even a believer. But he was weeping because this is such a massive moment of Ukraine achieving an important. Independence from Russia. And of course, the Kremlin absolutely hates it. The propaganda is incredibly aggressive against the story and trying to discredit it and fight back and Ukrainians are course, celebrating, and what this really means for Ukraine is the Russian Orthodox church, historically. So when the Bolsheviks I took over the, of course, liquidated thousands killed thousands of orthodox church leaders, and then they repress their followers to force them into submission to give up their faith. And we'll automated up happening was they drove people of faith underground into what became known as catacomb churches. So even the most repressive periods of the Soviet regime. People practice their faith underground in my family..

Ukraine Ukrainian Orthodox church orthodox authority of Constant Russian Orthodox church Twitter Moscow Russia twenty fifth
"soviet regime" Discussed on The Good Fight

The Good Fight

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on The Good Fight

"Temples as lada mia putin is but his hands on his you think it'd be a better solution giving but wouldn't go far enough do you have an idea about what that would mean i mean if you are anger mirko calling putin on the day after the election what would we do not call him at all if you did call him what you think she should have set well i think that kind of choice that you rhetorically reference to the beginning of your question is fundamentally a false choice choice is not between either you break off all contact don't talk at all don't you at all or you go completely the opposite way and you legitimize and you dignify a new except a fake rigged election and not just accept but actually congratulate and this is not a new dilemma in the soviet union we also had quote unquote elections right officially we had elections every five years and back then sixty seventies eighties there was also a lot of debate in western capitals as to how to deal with the soviet union and menu of the western leaders of that generation you know jimmy carter schmidt but he's just gone to stalin and all the others they also have had these conversations among themselves of how to do with the soviet union and they dealt with the soviet union varying degrees of closeness some of them went denounced criticize but the domestic opponents as being too willing to accommodate with the soviet regime others had differently nuanced positions but nobody none of them none of the western nita's picked up the phones to congratulate leonid brezhnev on winning ninety nine point nine percent in official soviet action the why do they do it today and you know you said what would be the kind of the way forward combining all of those things well many many leaders of the pasta shown the way forward and i think a major world government should be able to do more than one thing at a.

mia putin soviet union jimmy carter schmidt leonid brezhnev mirko stalin official nine percent five years
"soviet regime" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

Pat Gray Unleashed

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

"And then they respond with well yes you've been saying nice things about us but alleging connections you know don't help us so it doesn't seem like there's any smoking gun there about that and that was democratic congressman eric swallow he was telling that to nice job anderson cooper yeah very very it's about time it's about time to drop this stupid russian collusion thing they've got no evidence and yet here it is how long did ben year and a half it's been a year at least that we've had to put up with it stop with the russian collusion with already yeah it was before it was between the election and the inauguration they were already trying to delegitimize the presidency trump through this russian connection and you would think by now if the facts are something i want to know yeah i'm so want to know if my president was helped into office by affectively soviet regime all right but if you ain't got nothing at this point let it go you got plenty more that you is just like the school district are there better things we could focus on yeah i think so i think so when you got the world on the brink of war in the middle east maybe we could look into that a little bit more maybe we could try to understand that situation a little bit better but nope not when it comes to the press if they smell blood in the water they're going to anything involving donald trump they're going to they're going to keep feeding sharks a shark frenzy right now and they just keep it up plus there's there might be other things where there substance there's nothing to this at all and i think it's been pretty well shown overtime triple eight.

congressman eric swallow president donald trump anderson cooper middle east
"soviet regime" Discussed on The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

"Steele dossier in there but how far back does his goes back goes back thirty years it goes back to the end of sobe rush eighty seven nine hundred he was he actually went the petition of the soviet government who wanted to do a deal with him and he eventually killed it because they wanted fifty one percent and he would only get forty nine percent but you know the key thing about the aj benza clip besides it's salacious element is that we know we have no confirmed the salacious details and the steel dossier but one thing is known with almost one hundred percent certainty that if you're a prominent person and you go to moscow and you do anything that has any sordidness to it it's being noted it's being recorded and so steele who was an expert in russian affairs and an expert on the use of russian kompromat compromising blackmail material he was i think quite worried that the president of the united states presidential candidate might be acceptable to blackmail and it's anything that aj benzes said is correct then there's a good chance at steele was right in a big sense of the picture and let's if trump was going there since nineteen eightyseven it's fair to assume that certainly during the soviet regime and the russian regime map was that they were watching every moment of his life if ben's when he was there and possibly warning was here for that matter but if benza and saying in two thousand and one that he that the russian girls have no morals and trump is having sex with rushing girls they knew about all of those and it might be fair to assume that donald trump was a less careful man in the nineteen ninety s then he was by the time he was in his sixties and approaching seventy and visiting russia as a married that is a fair assumption but it's also a fair assumption that the fsb the successor to the kgb was as careful as they had always been they would.

Steele soviet government president united states benza donald trump russia kgb moscow aj benzes ben one hundred percent forty nine percent fifty one percent thirty years
"soviet regime" Discussed on Kinda Funny Games Daily

Kinda Funny Games Daily

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Kinda Funny Games Daily

"There are so much fear miss out happening that this morning when i woke up incredibly early because he went to bed incredibly early can also tired the first thing i did it go out there bill my character build my cat that isn't a cat and start off into and do the determination and get to handle no instead having just come back from quebec yeah home of yawovi of saint launches family her cat domino is still there in so domino's fresh in our minds we may domino because of my first thought was the ominous aces on what i thought you said portillo though i did boise was not a cat you told me oh yeah they have different names i what i call mfa i forget no that well that no not the name of our cats there's a race mocha anyways we made okay domino oak and then of course my character looks like cars rail because that is the my lineage with monster hunter world in many games ice which often my making taylor swift where my making cars or a monster hunters always been cars rogin so you can luckily they do kinda look the same i'm happy flung when i'm excited to go and play with abby kept dog night get in their kicked tires but i was out there looking at the different armor sets i want to go tubing i wish list for materials um i'm superstock to play more of it judgment for games cascarino's like a whole bunch of other people are to then let's keep going though with some of the other stuff that's happened with monster 100 world again the soviet regime with monster 100 world's released last week cap communist a crossover with streetfighter five featuring themed armor come into the fighting game but now monster hunter world players can get in on the fun with streetfighter five review and sikora costumes ps4 players who have a street fighters five five save file will be.

domino portillo boise quebec taylor abby
"soviet regime" Discussed on The Ezra Klein Show

The Ezra Klein Show

01:51 min | 4 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on The Ezra Klein Show

"So in this period putting this early period north korea initially seems prosperous enough um some of that may be as propaganda but but a lot of attends up to be built on subsidies from from soviet regime's but but for some time the north korean economy is okay and and looks too many may be even stronger than south korean economy and then at some point south korea accelerates to become one of the richest countries in the world to to to be one of very few countries to ever escape that middle income trap and north korea enters into a pretty extended period of stagnation and economic crisis and starvation what went so wrong in the north korean economy it was sort of a downward spiral as south korea accelerated china normalized relations with south korea which was a great pino slap in the face to north korea and piece by piece everything went down a lot of the infrastructure in north korea was built uh after the war in the '60s even the early seventies and things just fell apart the north koreans ran out of energy basically they've never had their own source of fuel a loyal but they're a electrical plants fell apart uh they they ran out of money to import fuel their factories closed their agricultural system was very dependent on artificial irrigation man and fertilisers and it was just it was you know one of these things the the factories closed because they couldn't afford the raw material and they didn't have the energy and then they stopped paying salaries and the workers got hungary an.

north korea soviet regime economic crisis south korea north korean china hungary
"soviet regime" Discussed on Rolling Stone Music Now

Rolling Stone Music Now

01:48 min | 4 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Rolling Stone Music Now

"And plays velvet underground songs for this audience of i mean explain who was in the audience with his manned well it was incredible nl um you know obviously have l was um you know first of all a writer of world renown un an also an activist in czechoslovakia uh you know when it was really under the boot of russia in our though the very behind the iron curtain doesn't begin to describe it yellow now he went to jail all of his you know sort of friends what to do it jail and um but the velvet underground were like big inspirations for them and you know this was really i mean people throw around all the time you know the subversive power of music at a bubble law this really was it you know these guys you know found in lieu and the velvet s a kind of vision of freedom and you know for looted go there and play the songs to these people who finally had overthrown uh you know the soviet regime that that had ruled their country for so long was an incredible moment i mean liu had to be dragged kicking and screaming there but in fact you know it was uh perhaps really the greatest honour of his career yeah and and it was so touching when he realized that this band had perfected the velvet underground arrangement the he just step in and sing with the mets that's a beautiful fan and novoselov have a gave him you know a a collection of his lyrics that was bound that people would pass around to would like a kind of zama stand in a kind of as an underground texted that they would share and you know they they gave it to liu and like you know man i mean this just nothing i think you're better than the the other bowman was that.

writer russia liu mets czechoslovakia
"soviet regime" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

The Tel Aviv Review

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

"That are experiencing a similar in similar trend this decline of democratic traditions be the analogy the comparison to places like turkey or hungary or india russia is a slightly different example because we can't really speak of a mieno decades long democratic tradition there but in hungary in india and to some extent israel's well i've had longstanding democratic traditions that have been eroding and have been under attack by authoritarian no aspiring to be a leaders and also use spent a long time in eastern europe currently teaching their researching there you do speak cut number of east european languages you do interact with the people there so my question is perhaps twofold water are really the things that you learn from them being american in foreign land and why did not feature more prominently in book so with the internet i i like i really liked the framing of the questions international end in the book i did as much without as as i could i think it's quite right and and i wish somebody else would do it took to write a book about just how india hungary turkey are like are not liked the contemporary united states that was out of my reach i could say a little bit about contemporary russian ukraine because i'd been following the press night spent time in those places nine new people in had some basic orientational now why is there not more of that in the book i i needed to start with what i thought could could become again familiar reference points so would hot what's happening united states is that the 1930's whether we're talking about the soviet regime we haven't been but whether we're talking with the soviet regime or the nazi regime these are these are historical moments that were once familiar.

india israel united states ukraine hungary
"soviet regime" Discussed on Citation Needed

Citation Needed

01:43 min | 4 years ago

"soviet regime" Discussed on Citation Needed

"Separatism short as like a giant umbilical cord weapons exact look like mickey rourke made of fetuses is what do you think he's made of now at this point they put the range of deaths from the incident around ten thousand two hundred thousand which is a nice always arab some people think that uh this was actually the start of the fall of the soviet regime there or this was the cause of its downfall they say that the government dissemination on the subject made people distrust them in a change relationship with government and the people i didn't cover all that in detail because it seems like the that's the effects of what happened rather than just the disaster itself and in fact it could probably do a whole episode on the effects of the disaster from our show if you had to summarise what you learn what would you say i would say when doc brown ask for one point twenty one jiggle watts don't skimp on the fuck and jiggle watson mall so don't conduct tests on a nuclear reactor whilst running that's like experimenting on the different propulsion methods from the bus from the movie speed after it's already reached fifty five all right will you rental whole article and gave us ample material to joke around about but can you assure five the gauntlet of questions by aarp panelists on chernobyl related trivia but like a ukrainian firefighter i'm ready to die trying you betcha rescue her okay jewish tartus off here all right sizzle when designing a nuclear power plant what pieces are not absolutely essential but highly recommended.

mickey rourke nuclear power plant umbilical cord doc brown