20 Burst results for "Weimar"

Voices from the Holocaust with Leon Bass

Making Gay History

05:43 min | 4 months ago

Voices from the Holocaust with Leon Bass

"Leon Bass was born in Philadelphia on January twenty. Third Nineteen, twenty, five, the fourth of six children. His parents were born in South Carolina in the eighteen nineties at the beginning of the Jim Crow era. Just after the first World War they joined the Great African American Migration North they settled in Philadelphia with the hope of making a better life for themselves and their children. As a young man during World War Two Leon volunteered to serve in the United States army. In, April, nineteen, forty, five, he, and four others from his unit arrived at the Humboldt, concentration camp in Weimar Germany just one day after it was liberated. Forty three years later on March Sixteenth Nineteen eighty-eight Leon is sitting in a studio in union new. Jersey. He's dressed in a plaid, Brown and based Sport Code. White Shirt and striped tie. He wears aviator, glasses and sports trim black moustache. Leon's interviewers are Bernard Weinstein and mark lender. Leeann recalls the racial discrimination. He experienced as a child in Philadelphia. I went to the school. WHERE THEY! Always taught us. To Care and love each other, but also have love of country. We pledge allegiance to the flag every day, just like every other young person in the city of Philadelphia do. And we said with liberty and justice for all. Just like everyone else only to go out and find as we matured. That was not so as I found out when I went to the theater. When I bought my ticket I was directed to the balcony. It was mandated that I go there. Because I wasn't good enough to go down on the main floor. It's beginning to get a little in the site to the society and how the Society viewed me. A person of color. And we. Always went to the park. And I recall how I look through that wire fence at this large swimming pool. Which I knew, I could never use I would never be admitted. because. The society was saying loud and clear to me. That I wasn't good enough. Those are the kind of things to. Make. You feel bad. I finished school in Nineteen forty, three. I went out and I I volunteered. And when I went down to the induction center. Institutional racism smacked me right in the face. because. Sergeant was there and. He told me go one. When I went through the door, and he told my wife go another way, and so I went into an all black unit safer, the officers they will white. When you enlisted, you realize the military was segregated. You. Don't even think about those things until it hits you in the face. And of course, the thing that made it more real more painful was the fact that they send US south. They send us right into the heart of the place where people would. would. Be a confrontation. We went to camp. Wheeler Georgia for Infantry Basic Training And we spent quite a time in Mississippi right in camp McCain. We spent almost a year there. and. We went on maneuvers into Texas Louisiana. And we came back to little. Rock Arkansas. Now all these places I was given the message. of WHO and what I was as far as the society was concerned. And it was really frustrating to think that you have made a commitment to your country and yet your country is saying to you. All Right? You're okay, but only so far. I went into Macon Georgia. Attempted to get a drink of water while I was in their simple thing like a drink of water. Because, you walk around the town Ucla Fountain drink i. went to drink at. Someone grabbed me and say boy. You don't drink here. Pointed to the sign, which said White. And directed me to. Another sign was said colored. Where was another fountain and you of course in uniform at the time happened? Soldier like all the other lack soldiers we will all experiencing. This was ear perception, though that the black troops generally though. fully understood the fact that. While the rhetoric of the war against Nazi racism, and so forth will was fine. In practice, the country was doing something entirely different. It was as though you were just a fringed. Country had was to personalities Channel One way. We may make wonderful announcements. You know we we've talked about engineer. Christian ethics and We're going to make the world a better place for democracy and all that other jazz, but then when you cut down to a real thing and you start seeing the way they operate. Things we're not. And so I? Began to be an angry, frustrated, young black soldier. After my experiences. I really did not want to be. On A. Specially after. Having to stand on a bus. When there were no seats at the back, having to stand up for hundred miles and looking at empty seats. Didn't endear me. To to my country. Couldn't eat in a restaurant. Had to go around the back. Knock on the door to get food. And I'm in a uniform I. And I. Prisoners of war from Germany. Being allowed to go in a restaurant and sit down to eat, and I was not entitled to for the same opportunity.

Bernard Weinstein Leon Bass United States Philadelphia Brown South Carolina Weimar United States Army Leeann Humboldt Germany Jim Crow Ucla Fountain White Arkansas Macon Georgia Georgia For Infantry Basic Tra Mississippi
Johann Sebastian Bach 1: About Johann Sebastian Bach

Classics for Kids

04:53 min | 8 months ago

Johann Sebastian Bach 1: About Johann Sebastian Bach

"One of your parents doctor or lawyer and maybe as far back as they can remember everyone in their family has gone into the same profession while that's how it was with the Bach family all of them were musicians Johann. That's German for John. Sebastian Bach was born in sixteen eighty. Five in the German town of is enough. His father was the official town musician. There by the time was ten. Both his parents had died so he went to live with his older brother. Who was also a musician? Of course Johann Sebastian. Bach turned out to have very fleet fingers. He played a mean violin and by the time he was eighteen. He had a job as an organist. Bach held three main jobs over the course of his life. You can tell where he was working by. What kind of music? He wrote the first box. Big Jobs was official. Court organist for the Duke of Weimar so a lot of box great organ. Music comes from early on in his career. That Weimar job also had box serving as concert master. The head Honcho violinist of the Duke's orchestra when the Duke of Weimar decided not to make him conductor of the Orchestra. Bach was pretty unhappy. Then a visiting prince offered a job directing his orchestra but when Bach tried to quit his job in Weimar. The dukes said no way he even threw in jail for a month to try and make its point but it didn't work when Bach got out of jail. He headed straight to the town of curtain to work for the prince the prince had a wonderful orchestra so Bach wrote lots of instrumental music. While he was in curtain eventually balk moved onto his last job at the Saint. Thomas Lutheran Church. In the city of Leipzig. His title was cantor. That's what they called the choir and music director and it was a huge job box trained singers organized music for several churches in town and for the University of Leipzig and he composed new music every week for services at the Saint Thomas Church most of Bach's great choral music was written in Leipzig the choir at the Saint Thomas. Church still performs box music every week. One of the coolest things I ever got to do was sit in the church where Bach worked and listen to the choir sing. His music while Bach was alive. No one outside the towns in Germany where he worked had heard of him and people thought of him as just another working musician after he died people pretty much forgot about him until a century later when another composer Felix Mendelssohn dug out some of Bach's music and performed it after that the whole world recognized what a genius had been and Faulk may even be recognized beyond this world in nineteen seventy seven scientists sent the unmanned voyager spacecraft off to explore the galaxy. They put examples of the best that planet Earth had to offer on board and one of those examples was a recording of Johann Sebastian box. Brandenburg Concerto number.

Sebastian Bach Weimar Johann Sebastian Saint Thomas Church University Of Leipzig Leipzig Official Thomas Lutheran Church Felix Mendelssohn Germany Head Honcho Saint Thomas Cantor Faulk Director
This Economic Theory Could Be Used To Pay For The Green New Deal

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:30 min | 1 year ago

This Economic Theory Could Be Used To Pay For The Green New Deal

"This message comes from N._P._R.. Sponsor get around with get around your idol car can actually earn you money. Just share it on the APP and Rinse it out when you're not using it visit get around dot com slash share now to start sharing get around. It's go time New York. Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio Cortez wants a green new deal clean energy guaranteed jobs when she announced this everyone asked how are you gonNa pay for it. Here's what she told morning edition earlier this year I the first thing that we need to do is kind of break. The mistaken idea that taxes pay for one hundred percent of government expenditure. She says ambitious government programs can be financed through deficit spending and in saying that she has spotlighted in an obscure brand of economics known as Modern Monetary Theory N._p._R.'s Scott horsely has a beginner's guide modern monetary theory's been around for years but it's only recently stepped out of the shadows economist Stephanie Kelsen Stony Brook. Doc University says that's partly thanks to Cossio Cortes. The Social Media Darling embraced the theory while making an unapologetic case for costly new government programs there was something of an oprah effect wrench she did that. People immediately probably started readied googling modern monetary theory to find out what she was referring to run that Google search and you'll quickly find Kelton herself. The Economist who advised Bernie Sanders Twenty sixteen campaign is one of the best known evangelist for 'EM MT Kelton says paying for big government programs is the easy part. If Congress has the will she argues the Federal Reserve can effectively print the money if Congress authorizes a few billion dollars of additional spending or a few hundred billion dollars then the feds job is to make sure that those checks don't bounce a central element of empty is that governments that control their own currency like the United States don't have to worry about spending more than they collect in taxes. This they can always create more money but Kelton says that's not a blank check for unlimited government spending too often people get a whiff of mt they don't read the literature and they somehow arrive at the takeaway that M._t._a.. is about printing prosperity and of course when people hear printing money they go straight to Zimbabwe Weimar Germany those are notorious cases of runaway price hikes but Kelton says inflation is only Nia danger when demand outstripped the real capacity of the economy the people machines and raw materials last week under questioning from Cossio Cortez Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell acknowledged the U._S.. Job Market has shown more capacity. Did you grow without triggering inflation. He and his colleagues had expected still vows no fan of MT as he told the Senate hearing back in February the idea that deficits don't matter for countries that can borrow in their own currency. I think is just wrong. We're. We're going to have to either spend less or raise more revenue taxes story and Bruce Bartlett also blast. 'EM MT as little more than a fig leaf giving license for big spending in the same way art laugher gave Republicans covered a cut taxes with the dubious claim. They'd pay for themselves. M. T. is sort of laugh recur for the Left. Some of them tease biggest supporters however are not liberal politicians but bond traders but firms like Pimco and Goldman Sachs James Montier. WHO's with the investment firm G._M._O.? Says he turned him Mt. After more conventional economics. Let him astray in the nineteen nineties. Monty and many others were convinced. Japan's rising government debt would drive up borrowing costs. It didn't across both Mike Lines or anyone who stupid enough to follow me money. It was one of the worst trait positions I've ever suggested in my entire life. Monte says M. T. offers better financial forecast and helped him understand why interest rates in the U._S. asks have stayed low. Despite growing government deficits persistently low interest rates have also prompted some mainstream economists like Larry Summers and Jason Ferment to rethink their attitudes and be less concerned about federal deficits but they haven't.

Mt Kelton M. T. Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasi Cossio Cortes Cossio Cortez Federal Reserve New York Bernie Sanders Congress Federal Reserve Mike Lines Bruce Bartlett Stephanie Kelsen Stony Brook Doc University Job Market Senate Google Larry Summers Pimco
"weimar" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"They ought to have one, and they felt a burning sense of resentment both against the allies, but increasingly against their own government. I mean, they lows the Weimar Republic was set up after nineteen nineteen and they did the best in the end. Of course, they succeeded to destroy it. So it sounds as if there was you know, of a series of I think missed opportunities to light a phrase to us here. But but. Bad decisions and actions that that led to setting the stage for the second World War. Even as though I mean, we had the international community and particularly thinking president Woodrow Wilson here desiring, the, you know, the the organization of global partnerships to prevent another world catastrophe as as the world had just experienced is. I think we to easily look that from nineteen Seventy-nine say, well, it was found to happen those bound to second World War. And so everything we see everything leading from nineteen nineteen in in those terms, and I think that's very wrong. I think that was a good deal of hope. I mean, there are a lot of people in the North American North America including in my own country Canada. But of course in the United States, but also in Europe and around the world who said we must never do this again. And there was a lot of public support for a league of nations for some sort of international organization, which would help to make the world a better place. There was support for an International Labor Organization though support for. International moves to get rid of things like slavery and gun running. I mean, there really was I think at the time support for another sort of world. So it wasn't for deigned. I don't think but the conditions for making peace in nineteen nineteen when not all that good. I mean, you had a job that had been defeated but remained very strong. I mean, in a way, it was stronger strategically than it had been before the first world works at no longer have to worry about Russia in the way that it had to worry about Russia before the I will warn it no longer had a border with Russia because Poland had not come back on the map of Europe and stood between Russia and Germany. You also had all these ethnic nationalisms, particularly, of course, in the center of Europe, which claimed territory in the name of this ethnic nation, but they all included lots of minorities, they will bound to the populations with so mixed. And so it was a formula rivalry for fighting for conflict. It wasn't an easy time in which to make peace, and as as as one of your other speakers mentioned, I mean, you had the problem of the Bolsheviks you had a new kind of challenge to international order from the Bolsheviks. And so it was. Very turbulent time. And so making peace was not easy that is not to defend the decisions. But it wasn't an easy time for them. Right. Well, we are talking about the end of the first World War, which came armistice came on November eleventh nineteen eighteen a hundred years ago. And I'm speaking today with Margaret MacMillan, she's author of the war that ended piece Laura vote is also with us. She's curator of education at the national World War One museum and memorial. And Jack Beatty joins us as well. He's of course, on points news analyst and author of the lost history of nineteen fourteen. We're going to get to a love colors when we come back to stick with us. I'm Chuck regarding this is on point. Gonna keep them down on the far after they seen Harry. Away from. Hey, how you gonna keep them away from harm? That's a mistake. Miss wanna CO rake all PLA. Who the dues compatible? What how you gonna keep them found on the bar? Eighteen. This message comes from on point sponsor, indeed if you're hiring with indeed you can post a job in minutes set up screener questions then zero in on your shortlist of qualified candidates using an online dashboard get started at indeed dot com slash NPR podcast Sam Sanders here this week..

World War One museum and memor Margaret MacMillan Russia Jack Beatty Europe Weimar Republic International Labor Organizati Woodrow Wilson NPR center of Europe Sam Sanders United States North America president Canada Chuck Harry
"weimar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In the twenties in germany the weimar republic had led to nazis coming to power it was an economic disaster first of all hyper inflation and then a huge depression much deeper than the slump in america but that was related to the first world war yeah i was falling on that but i mean as a result of that of course germans mistrusted democracy they didn't think it deliver prosperity was hitler's rearmament delivered something of a boom so it wasn't until the germans schools in west germany the economic miracle in the sixties when the german economy recovered they began to think well maybe democracy can actually deliver prosperity there was a television series called holocaust in one thousand nine hundred seventy eight starring meryl streep that was really influential shown in germany and you follow a number of fictionalized characters jewish family and a young man who joins the s and becomes bit by bit vicious no seek thought finished free europe so perhaps the camps and the machinery could soon be obliterated forgive me thanks more for to let them stand as monuments to our great service to mankind we have merely followed the logic of european history a case can be made for aspects in western germany but it's not really till the nineteen ninety s thought there's a further step towards reckoning when blame fell a lot of west germans who lost their property to the communist regime in east germany from nineteen forty nine onwards they cleaned for the return of their property you know a couple of million of these lawsuits and then that sparked former slave labors from poland and eastern europe to put in their claims and then as a whole prices arrested titian looted art works that began in the mid to late nineties insurance today only the unhinged would reminisce about the virtues of the third reich or defined it's defeat as a lost cause if there are trunks bearing the mouldering remnants of nazi regalia they aren't brought out for fun filled reenactments of the battle of belgium there are no high schools named.

weimar republic hitler meryl streep europe east germany poland belgium germany america germans
"weimar" Discussed on The Meb Faber Show

The Meb Faber Show

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on The Meb Faber Show

"But people spending on repeating the these kinds of things without really thinking about them and the the i was yeah the households and governments are very different so household takes on that it has to repay it it has no choice right and it's a real affect transfer the government issues a bone it will repeat it but it has a very different way of repaying it owns the printing press it will always be out of money to repay its debt and that's a very different dynamic so i'd governments that is very different from household stats and yet another the analogies you hear you know like we're living beyond on these kinds of things that the fiscal position is unsustainable that really ways of kind of taking the household view of the world and imposing on governments and they're very different things government actually doesn't have to a tool it is perfectly possible that the government could just finance old of it spending through printing money and the virtual printing money send ships them people's spines they don't thinking about the weimar republic was involved by all from these kinds of examples but it's not the they printing money as a way of generating hyperinflation it isn't inflation's are actually generally associated with huge supply show in the case of republicans the fact they had to pay repatriations to the allied forces and had to do so in hard currency so they had a huge supply shop in those courses lost most of their capital output through the loss of the war and then symbolic way down put show is really about a huge amount of of translator no being able to produce around which they used to be able to do then didn't they decided that they weren't gonna blow running the foams as a huge output shock i had to go and buy food on the national mall gets that was printed that was denominated in dollars something like that they had this huge debt they they weren't expecting in in the currency that wasn't their own so i i think people are to.

weimar
"weimar" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show

The Andrew Klavan Show

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show

"Certainly with me as the daughter of a holocaust survivor who you know almost died at the first labor camp in in duluth involved germany the rise of hitler in nazi germany many people wrongly assume that oh if only there had been an anti hate speech law that would never have happened the holocaust could have been prevented not true of the weimar republic during which hitler and the nazis rose to power had very strict hate speech laws very comparable to the laws that germany still strictly enforces and those laws were repeatedly enforced including against nazis and in fact the leading jewish organization in germany at the time said the laws are buying large being fairly enforced it's not as if there are you know week prosecutions and the nazis loved by the way this is want a one of the reasons why censorship is not only ineffective but may even be counterproductive like a lot of mongers in this country they welcomed the attention and the mortar and the sympathy at they gained from the prosecution's and the failure was to protect against actual violence because the nazis got away with actual murder literally physical assaults and outright assassinations of their political opponents in predicts and jews and other minorities beyond that we should raise our voices in various ways to counter hateful messages and that includes proactively educating our societies starting at very young ages in values of tolerance and mutual respect and and decency and human equal human rights in includes giving support to people and groups who are disparaged by hateful speech so they know that they hate mongers are only small minority in this society.

duluth murder germany weimar hitler
"weimar" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To be crushed and now he's supposedly helping them get jobs at the same time that maybe enriching himself some people have said that the publication the onion is in trouble now because it's harder and harder to say what is an onion story and what is the actual news we got into san francisco very late last night so i haven't really seen the news this morning but the news as of last night was almost literally incredible is the as many of you may know is a very ambitious chinese high tech company that american regulators have been careful about for a long time because of its ties to the chinese military and so there's been a ruling from the us the should not invest in certain sectors in the us economy and so trump apparently yesterday said he's going to save jobs for z t e in china which is on the one hand lead sane leaders want to avoid measures that are to punitively disruptive to other countries that's why the peace treaty was a bad idea was to punitive it put weimar germany and a corner on the other hand the idea of making china great again making great again this is really going to see how i wish i wish we had the white house press briefing being spun right here being streamed right now how they are fitting into the larger plan and i i enjoyed talking to you and fellow so much i mean he's not only right on top of the news always but also has lived with wife and family in china and has lived in japan and written books about both those experiences but also has written a book about aviation and is somewhat of a expert on that that subject and went around the country as i said earlier to about fifty cities are so in their serious sr twenty two single engine prop plane let's talk about that whole odyssey of yours because it's fascinating i should also mentioned the gym fellows is a native californian born and raised in redlands california that's one of the city's it's featured in fact in his book along with fresno and san bernardino riverside and so forth but the the one thing few things these cities all have in common is revitalization and again making us may be hopeful about making america great again not necessarily in the way that the salesman and.

us china japan california fresno san bernardino riverside salesman san francisco weimar germany white house redlands america one hand
"weimar" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To be crushed and now he's supposedly helping them get jobs at the same time that maybe enriching himself some people have said that the publication the onion is in trouble now because harder and harder to say what is an onion story and what is the actual news we got into san francisco very late last night so i haven't really seen the news this morning but the news as of last night was almost literally incredible the as many of you may know is a very ambitious chinese high tech company that american regulators have been careful about for a long time because of its ties to the chinese military and so there's been a ruling from the us should not invest in certain sectors in the us economy and so trump apparently yesterday said he's going to save jobs for z t e in china which is on the one hand lead sane leaders want to avoid measures that are to punitively disruptive to other countries that's like why the peace treaty was a bad idea was to punitive it put weimar germany in a corner on the other hand the idea of making china great again making z t great again this is really i going to see how i wish i wish we had the white house press briefing being spun right here being streamed right now how they are sitting this into the larger plan why enjoy talking to you and fellow so much i mean he's not only right on top of the news always but also has lived with wife and family in china and has lived in japan and written books about both those experiences but also has written a book about aviation and is somewhat of a expert on that subject and went around the country as i said earlier to about fifty cities are so in their serious sr twenty two single engine prop plane let's talk about that whole odyssey of yours because it's fascinating i should also mention the gym fellows is a native californian born and raised in redlands california that's one of the city's it's featured in fact in his book along with fresno in san bernardino and riverside and so forth but the the one thing few things these cities all have in common is revitalization and again making us maybe hopeful about making america great again not necessarily in the way that the salesman in.

us china japan california fresno san bernardino salesman san francisco weimar germany white house redlands america one hand
"weimar" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Sure so spire was basically a guy who was born in nineteen zero five in in berlin he came of age during the weimar republic which is the famous german liberal democracy that eventually falls the hitler in nineteen thirty three and ironically as a young man in his twenties and into mid and late twenties he was an avowed socialist and actually left wing socialist and when he argued throughout the weimar period that intellectuals like himself needed to educate germany's workers in order to teach them how to navigate the new institutions of weimar democracy right germany's a monarchy and from nineteen eighteen germany loses them more and it becomes his new liberal democracy called the weimar republic and germany's people who are first in franchise in the weimar constitution the fire worries they don't have the skills necessary to really navigate these institutions large trade unions you know a newly empowered rice dog etc etc so what he wants to do is he wants to intellectual skills in order to teach workers to manipulate the levers of power directly this new democratic government but what happens to spire and indeed many people in this integration on not only the right but also the left of the truth socialist and communist wet is that over the course of the late twenties and early nineteen thirties they become very disenfranchised with germany's workers because at least that they see it workers supported anti democratic political movements on the right they supported the nazis and on the left they supported the communists because the communists like the nazis weimar didn't didn't like democracy they wanted to establish a dictatorship of the proletariat in the leninist guys etc etc so what what this convinces spire especially after hitler comes to power in nineteen thirty three this convinces spire that you're not actually able to rely on ordinary people to defend democracy which is of course what these understanding marxist theory predicted mark said that societies or at least has people interpreted embarks.

germany hitler mark berlin weimar
"weimar" Discussed on WHYR 96.9 FM

WHYR 96.9 FM

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WHYR 96.9 FM

"Stein basically supported the weimar republic at the time and how much he was able to influence the radical students is i'm not sure but it is on record that he he told them that they ought to support the weimar republic and give it a chance and so on and so forth which eventually did happen i don't i don't think he was able to totally detour the revolt at just i don't think his words alone were able to detour revolt right well max born who is one of the founders of the quantum theory actually accompanied einstein on his visit to the students you went past the barricades where there were trash bins on fire and chaos in the streets and here we we have two nobel laureate on their way to meet the radical students and then after that they went to the the reichstag and they met with the republican leaders and they began to broker a deal and it led to the release of the president of the university who was captured by the students now also one of the leaders of the austrian social democratic party his son assassinated one of the leaders of the german government and the assassin was actually a physicists physicists who was actually a friend of einstein had become friends in zurich actually.

Stein einstein president german government weimar zurich
"weimar" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"In the forty seven at reagan national weimar eld on washington's mall wmal delivery o'connor show and on six thirty we've got a loaded 5 o'clock hour warrior including robert hook was at the bottom of this hour cac who faust week confident about ten minutes hotted about uh one of the things the president brag about which with all of the judicial nominations everyone called opt about forty injured the whole other uh rounds of nomination this president has been able to achieve and kutowski as an important extra will give us his take on that were awaiting james o'keefe as he makes his way down radio row and i just want to reiterate again pod thought an enormous ray that i doubt you're hearing anywhere i doubt you're hearing this much at least in cable news or and broadcast news i i'd buzzfeed uh you know broken clock is right twice a day and buzzfeed uh at least is reporting this story properly so i'm gonna use their descriptions here's the reference broward sheriff's office received two charles about nicholas cruise saying that he was a potential school shooter and the sheriff's office never contacted him now we know this because the broward county sheriff's office has released in the spirit of transparency this at and i love this they tweeted this out without any comment uh they released the details of multiple phone calls that were made expressing concern about nicolas crews from the home that he was living sheriff's office received at least eighteen calls about it cruises violent behavior and his collection of weapons from two thousand eight through 2017 one of those warned that he was a school shooter in the making at another said he planned to shoot up a school the broward county sheriff's office never did anything about this that sheriff scott israel was on the stage at the cnn show trial.

washington robert hook president charles reagan national weimar james o'keefe broward nicholas broward county scott israel cnn ten minutes
"weimar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:48 min | 2 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Npr news chairman tv series are getting popular here in the us first there was dutch land eighty three then there was dark and now the latest is a crime series set in 1920s berlin it's called babylon berlin in its out today on netflixing as me nicholson reports explores the weimar erez raging nightlife and brutal criminal under bill belly just 1929 the captial of the weimar republic as a hedonistic city of extremist tricia the party jug of the iri you could save a series is cabaret ongc cain though the game the best season of babylon berlin is set a few months before the wall street crash but for the rise of fractious and it depicts a city on the edge of an abyss cal creation came from boris says a german period drama that's not about world war two all the cold war is long overdue in the trend is it was really the capital of the world and nobody really knows about it because of course the monstrosity of the nazi period afterwards is so huge in the city were albert einstein battled brushed quote vile molina details set the artistic and intellectual powerhouse babylon berlin follows a different speech that of police inspector gary on heart writer director tom chick f for best known for his 1998 film run lola run says weimar berlin was this rich and crime as it force in culture we had some really famous syria killers some really ugly crimes that came from balloon and that created a miss about the darkness and the the filthy mess of the city influenced episode inspected hot and his pot novotna arrest of former colleague whose no heroin addicts living on the streets the meltzer come commercial motives organs both cipta fulsome mox in for being a socalled trump black fest world war veterans suffering from shellshock respect to raj remained silent because he to suffers it's the press is his shakes with regular doses of morphine you could lots of veterans if good people who've lost limbs and thousands or reconsider suspected by ma berlin specialist and professor of german studies sitting in a replica of a 1920s cafe she says these men with visceral reminders of the trenches is a little of trocadero to emasculated society at the time in germany these men are no heroes you can't talk about war you won't move on through the traumas apps duty horrific in babylon by led this damaged generation accounts sleep.

chairman germany professor of german studies raj syria director writer molina world war weimar nicholson berlin Npr morphine meltzer heroin weimar berlin albert einstein cold war iri weimar erez babylon berlin us
"weimar" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

KTTH 770AM

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

"Place this week data came out look at oil make it a run up to sixty three oil as a reflection the u s dollar guys hey is it is probably the most perfect indicator of inflation or inflation trends as the older draw as the dollar drops oil goes up it just is the number one corresponding factor to pour oil prices is moving sammadar gay and if you don't believe me i can show you fifty years a data to back that up all right so we're looking at oil were looking to cpi numbers bump above two and a half percent for the first time since lehman brothers crash in two thousand eight gay the s p 500 is closing on on a closing in on a 28 price to earnings ratio so we're almost double the longterm average materials stocks like or or things like palladium or hitting record record highs or 10year eyes are we're seeing silver catch a bid watching copper catch a bid materials are going up lumber costs are surging gold is running rates are going the ten year the rate on 10year treasury just popped above two point five percent i believe that's the first time in the last two and a half years and every indicator says it's going higher all these things point to one thing everybody's getting excited because prices rise all these things point to inflation okay and i'm not talking about weimar republic hyperinflation but bonds guys everybody's forgetting because rates have been falling forty years the i'm ring in the bell again if you've got a bond portfolio if you're worried about market prices your answer to that is more bonds give us a call give us a call being a bond owner is not going to be fun it's not going to be fun i'm telling ya we've already seen it you gotta make some adjustments here so anyway look i'm in check it out boeing guy goal wall down the list it it's it's it's getting pretty wild we've been saying that for a year and a half.

oil prices lehman brothers weimar boeing 10year five percent fifty years forty years ten year
"weimar" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"That's exactly right that's exactly right it freeze them of the need to obsessed over the uh the foreignexchange reserves for the other gold reserves that's exactly right and so uh in so when people i i i i remember uh i mean i i think it was i was sitting in the green room with david stockman uh now let's refrained from sort of from from from from judging his his a from judging from once he comes to formulate his opinions but he was one of those people who are just like it is all going to come crashing crashing down we have the ah another round of quantitative easing and with that we're gonna turn into weimar republic we're going to turn into zimbabwe explained to us why we what happened with weimar eh the weimar republic and what happened was in bob way and why that's not a problem for us in the circumstance we are in now okay so uh stockman's concern of course is is sort of widely held and lots of people looked at what the fed was doing and cried hyperinflation weimar and all that sort of stuff because they're models tell them so so you know in economics people sometimes but their hand over their heart when they hear the name milton friedman and you know the the models that were taught in economics it are that if you increase the money supply or the rate of growth of the money supply you get proportionate increases in prices were in the inflation rate and so people just anticipate that's the way it's supposed to work so they saw the fed uh doing qe and it looks like printing money and they're you know hearts tell them well if the fed is printing money we're going to get inflation if they're printing lots of money we're going to get high inflation or hyperinflation and then they make you know uh these analogies to weimar germany or zimbabwe so what happened i'm not a historian but i studied this a little bit and uh with with german.

david stockman weimar milton friedman inflation rate fed zimbabwe germany milton
"weimar" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Why in two thousand fourteen i don't remember that well because it was still fresh from like the quantitative easing and i think by that point it was a cue to or q three i'm not sure qe two i think it was quantitative easing number two now look there were problems with quantitative easing insofar as they gave the money to the wrong people they gave it to the banks instead of giving it directly to the homeowners or just frankly drop in and out of a helicopter but the problem was not oh we're going to have weimar republic inflation it's gonna cost me a thousand dollars to get a hot dog and this is relevant because what stephanie kelton is going to tell you which is a theory that has gained a lot more traction frankly since even since 2014 um is that deficits in and of themselves do not matter that national debt for a country such as ours which has control over its currency which is wolves currency is so widely accepted around the world and whose economy is fundamentally sound if not just and it's a militates it's not just i mean it goes but the amount of resources that is generating you know makes us a fairly stable economy and she's going to explain to you if you do not understand this concept of why there is in force proportion between the government's debt and private debt and if you want the private sector to have more money.

stephanie kelton weimar thousand dollars
"weimar" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Your comfortable with they really walk you through your visit every step of the way trust me if you have any dental fear it all and nagging tooth pain if you're interested in sedation dentistry or just looking for a great dentist call rocky over of bethesda sedation dentistry 300 one five three o twenty four thirty four that's 300 one five three oh 24 34 or visit bethesda sedation dentistry dot com couple of the mail traffic and weather here's maddie baillio in the deep winning traffic center dc to 95 it is northbound at pennsylvania avenue laxative they're blocking one lane northbound traveled from the eleven street bridge applicable to wash the parkway about twenty one minutes or so 395 stop after the 14th street bridge disabled vehicle blocking the left lane of air keep an eye out ford get over there with the beltway still slow but not as bad between sixty six and the legion bridge back down to about forty four minutes newark battle georgetown road between lavista road and spruced reality one lane blocked by a utility problems there dorsett avenue in rockville other with washington's treated accidents their struck pedestrian unfortunately georgia avenue north west near arab street northwest watch for an accident twenty six street northeast near frankly street the district of vehicle fire underway in five headed southbound at prince william parkway an accident there off to the shoulder now but that really slow things down a little bit southbound traffic on virginia 95 from the belet viagra quantum for bridge up to an hour through that stretch further south from six ten at a ruined fredericksburg expect another hours you're headed down through that way too now from garage door repair dot com wmal weather channel forecast partly cloudy tonight low thirty six partly cloudy tomorrow high fifty seven forty two right now in bethesda 43 it reagan national weimar eld fought washington's mall wmal now.

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"weimar" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WCPT 820

"Feel like walmart chose this company because they wanted to hide behind them being known as a good feminine company in body image was something that they were trying to promote no matter what size you wear i feel like they chose this company as like oh chloe to hide behind them because they look like they have good morals to include everything for their employees and clear the their customers but really it's just a crime he had no i get exactly what you're saying and so what people do you think should they stop shopping there should they shop there but be aware of who they are dealing with or do you just think they should know and then they can make the decision for themselves well now on me sounds but at the same time um you could look into it i mean i've i've a lot of people i now aren't sure of on walmart's mistreatment of its employees especially women and you who look more into it if that if that's going to help you base your decision on if you're in weimar cloth uh we just had a petition that we tried to deliver to walmart corporate office they weren't willing the come down unacceptable petition we got one hundred thousand signatures saying that you know it so it's a front and that their aydin behind that company's name and everyone should know that their walmart down that they're not just smog cloth and um we actually did an online camp theme with hashtag by cloth as in be y e monte cloth and people into their facebook page embiid hashtag um by modern cloth or on twitter instagram to show their support that um once are certain women found out that they were on now on operated by walmart that they weren't going to buy their clothes anymore all right we'll we'll could be find out more walmart should we can make informed decisions about maude cough on you can't go on facebook and look up our walmart that's oh you owe.

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"weimar" Discussed on Dan Carlin's Hardcore History Addendum

Dan Carlin's Hardcore History Addendum

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on Dan Carlin's Hardcore History Addendum

"Nonetheless the point is is that long before hitler was in anybody's rearview mirror the even in the weimar republics early days in a you already had an attempt to rearm germany were set the groundwork lay the groundwork for rearmament and it provides an interesting what if scenario to wonder if hitler had never come to power how much of his early agenda happens under any german government mean in my mind it's hard to imagine any german government not eventually remilitarising the rhineland you know even if you are weimar republic democratic one so it's interesting to wonder about the early stuff that hitler did and whether a weimar republic might have done it too and it's also intriguing to note that long before hitler the foundation was being laid for the rebuilding of the german military for those who don't know the german military at the end of the first world war was essentially uh torn apart an army that had numbered in these several millions at one point in the field was reduced to a hundred thousand men uh one person at the time called them a police force paramilitary is the way they're somehow describe now which basically means something between a police force and a soldier hundred thousand men their neighbours all had many more all kinds of weapons systems are prohibited the reason all this stuff matters is because in in this short period of time between the two world wars the germans have to recreate in army from scratch and they can't even really get going until the middle 1930s.

hitler weimar world war weapons systems germany
"weimar" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM

WRIR.org 97.3FM

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"weimar" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM

"Could and i don't think he will be able to but if he could i'm sure he would become a tyrant i'm sure he would eliminate democracy uh he there's no people like him don't love or care for democracy because democracy itself requires given take paying attention to other people's feelings having a fair vote he cares nothing for that it's all about him and his need for power control and admiration so uh he is a vestager uh to do that so when you say could he is there anything better that would be the better he would beat it like the people he admires like mussalini uh putin uh pardon me ladimir putin and putin yes and so he would become a dictator if he could i think r our a government is stronger than let's say the weimar republic was in 1932 and hitler took over with a similar idea i think we'll be able to survive that whether we can survive a nuclear war is another matter which is another think he's very likely to get us into because of his paranoia and there is no impediment between him and the nuclear button the system is set to set up in such a way that the president has the authority to order a nuclear attack and in the chain of command comes through on an early warning basis it goes to the secretary of defense and then onto the president but he can actually figc wakes up on the wrong side of the bed he can actually order a nuclear attack well that i understand that's the way the system works we have to hope and.

putin president secretary weimar hitler