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How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong

Náhled

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong (Bloomberg) -- Soon after Alex Chow fell off the edge of a parking garage in Hong Kong, the allegations began spreading online.Posts circulating in chat groups and on social media claimed the 22-year-old student was chased -- and maybe even pushed -- by police who were clearing protesters with tear gas nearby. Officers blocked an ambulance from reaching Chow, the posts alleged, delaying aid that could have saved his life.Nevermind that the claims were unsubstantiated, that police denied chasing Chow and that mainstream news outlets, including the South China Morning Post, described the circumstances of his fall as unclear. Hundreds of protesters seized on his Nov. 8 death to engage in clashes with police that resulted in one person being shot on Monday.As Hong Kong’s anti-government protests stretch into their 23rd straight week, the city is being inundated with online rumors, fake news and propaganda from both sides of the political divide. The polarizing rhetoric is fueling distrust and violence, making it harder to resolve the crisis that has plunged Hong Kong into a recession and raised doubts about the city’s role as Asia’s premier financial hub.“False information feeds itself to polarize public opinion,” said Masato Kajimoto, an assistant professor at Hong Kong University’s Journalism and Media Studies Centre, who has spent the last seven years studying fake news. “I worry that it reaches a point where reconciliation of this divide is no longer possible.”While the spread of disinformation has become a growing concern around the world, few places have been as affected in recent weeks as Hong Kong. In the past 24 hours alone, local authorities have denied rumors that they ordered police to fire on protesters at will; planned to cap cash withdrawals from banks; and would use emergency powers to shut financial markets and schools. After one of the most violent days since protests started in June, Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged citizens to “stay calm and see the facts.”The city’s protests began with largely peaceful demonstrations against the Chinese government’s growing encroachment on Hong Kong’s freedoms. But as factions of the movement have grown more extreme, so too have the narratives spread by both sides.While protest supporters often demonize the police and the government, pro-establishment camps tend to push narratives describing demonstrators as angry rioters, terrorists and “cockroaches” intent on destabilizing the city and doing the bidding of foreign agents.The proliferation of questionable information has coincided with waning confidence in once-trusted Hong Kong institutions. Nearly 80% of the public is dissatisfied with the government’s performance, up from 40% a year ago, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. Just over a tenth of the city supports Lam, and only half the population is satisfied with the police force.Hong Kong doesn’t have a fake news law, though Secretary for Security John Lee said this month that “most of the laws in the real world are applicable to the online world,” such as publishing information that threatens public safety. In October, the city’s high court granted an injunction banning anyone from “disseminating, circulating, publishing or re-publishing” internet posts that incite violence on popular platforms including Telegram and LIHKG.Three quarters of the population get their news from the internet today, up from 48% in 2016, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. In August, a third of people rated the internet as their most trustworthy news source, surpassing television for the first time since the institute began tracking the issue in 1993.One disputed story that spread online in recent weeks involved the death of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam, whose naked body was found last month floating in Victoria Harbor. Police have called her death an apparent suicide, but some protesters claim Hong Kong’s police, city officials or the Chinese government killed the girl for participating in protests. Several demonstrators responded by showing up at her school to smash glass doors and spread graffiti on the walls.“In more peaceful times maybe I wouldn’t believe those claims that the police or government agents murdered her and are covering up the evidence,” said Ko, a first year law student at the University of Hong Kong who declined to give his last name, as he handed out protest fliers beside a shrine for Chan. “People are scared and don’t trust the authorities anymor Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong

Náhled

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong (Bloomberg) -- Soon after Alex Chow fell off the edge of a parking garage in Hong Kong, the allegations began spreading online.Posts circulating in chat groups and on social media claimed the 22-year-old student was chased -- and maybe even pushed -- by police who were clearing protesters with tear gas nearby. Officers blocked an ambulance from reaching Chow, the posts alleged, delaying aid that could have saved his life.Nevermind that the claims were unsubstantiated, that police denied chasing Chow and that mainstream news outlets, including the South China Morning Post, described the circumstances of his fall as unclear. Hundreds of protesters seized on his Nov. 8 death to engage in clashes with police that resulted in one person being shot on Monday.As Hong Kong’s anti-government protests stretch into their 23rd straight week, the city is being inundated with online rumors, fake news and propaganda from both sides of the political divide. The polarizing rhetoric is fueling distrust and violence, making it harder to resolve the crisis that has plunged Hong Kong into a recession and raised doubts about the city’s role as Asia’s premier financial hub.“False information feeds itself to polarize public opinion,” said Masato Kajimoto, an assistant professor at Hong Kong University’s Journalism and Media Studies Centre, who has spent the last seven years studying fake news. “I worry that it reaches a point where reconciliation of this divide is no longer possible.”While the spread of disinformation has become a growing concern around the world, few places have been as affected in recent weeks as Hong Kong. In the past 24 hours alone, local authorities have denied rumors that they ordered police to fire on protesters at will; planned to cap cash withdrawals from banks; and would use emergency powers to shut financial markets and schools. After one of the most violent days since protests started in June, Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged citizens to “stay calm and see the facts.”The city’s protests began with largely peaceful demonstrations against the Chinese government’s growing encroachment on Hong Kong’s freedoms. But as factions of the movement have grown more extreme, so too have the narratives spread by both sides.While protest supporters often demonize the police and the government, pro-establishment camps tend to push narratives describing demonstrators as angry rioters, terrorists and “cockroaches” intent on destabilizing the city and doing the bidding of foreign agents.The proliferation of questionable information has coincided with waning confidence in once-trusted Hong Kong institutions. Nearly 80% of the public is dissatisfied with the government’s performance, up from 40% a year ago, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. Just over a tenth of the city supports Lam, and only half the population is satisfied with the police force.Hong Kong doesn’t have a fake news law, though Secretary for Security John Lee said this month that “most of the laws in the real world are applicable to the online world,” such as publishing information that threatens public safety. In October, the city’s high court granted an injunction banning anyone from “disseminating, circulating, publishing or re-publishing” internet posts that incite violence on popular platforms including Telegram and LIHKG.Three quarters of the population get their news from the internet today, up from 48% in 2016, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. In August, a third of people rated the internet as their most trustworthy news source, surpassing television for the first time since the institute began tracking the issue in 1993.One disputed story that spread online in recent weeks involved the death of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam, whose naked body was found last month floating in Victoria Harbor. Police have called her death an apparent suicide, but some protesters claim Hong Kong’s police, city officials or the Chinese government killed the girl for participating in protests. Several demonstrators responded by showing up at her school to smash glass doors and spread graffiti on the walls.“In more peaceful times maybe I wouldn’t believe those claims that the police or government agents murdered her and are covering up the evidence,” said Ko, a first year law student at the University of Hong Kong who declined to give his last name, as he handed out protest fliers beside a shrine for Chan. “People are scared and don’t trust the authorities anymor Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong

Náhled

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong (Bloomberg) -- Soon after Alex Chow fell off the edge of a parking garage in Hong Kong, the allegations began spreading online.Posts circulating in chat groups and on social media claimed the 22-year-old student was chased -- and maybe even pushed -- by police who were clearing protesters with tear gas nearby. Officers blocked an ambulance from reaching Chow, the posts alleged, delaying aid that could have saved his life.Nevermind that the claims were unsubstantiated, that police denied chasing Chow and that mainstream news outlets, including the South China Morning Post, described the circumstances of his fall as unclear. Hundreds of protesters seized on his Nov. 8 death to engage in clashes with police that resulted in one person being shot on Monday.As Hong Kong’s anti-government protests stretch into their 23rd straight week, the city is being inundated with online rumors, fake news and propaganda from both sides of the political divide. The polarizing rhetoric is fueling distrust and violence, making it harder to resolve the crisis that has plunged Hong Kong into a recession and raised doubts about the city’s role as Asia’s premier financial hub.“False information feeds itself to polarize public opinion,” said Masato Kajimoto, an assistant professor at Hong Kong University’s Journalism and Media Studies Centre, who has spent the last seven years studying fake news. “I worry that it reaches a point where reconciliation of this divide is no longer possible.”While the spread of disinformation has become a growing concern around the world, few places have been as affected in recent weeks as Hong Kong. In the past 24 hours alone, local authorities have denied rumors that they ordered police to fire on protesters at will; planned to cap cash withdrawals from banks; and would use emergency powers to shut financial markets and schools. After one of the most violent days since protests started in June, Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged citizens to “stay calm and see the facts.”The city’s protests began with largely peaceful demonstrations against the Chinese government’s growing encroachment on Hong Kong’s freedoms. But as factions of the movement have grown more extreme, so too have the narratives spread by both sides.While protest supporters often demonize the police and the government, pro-establishment camps tend to push narratives describing demonstrators as angry rioters, terrorists and “cockroaches” intent on destabilizing the city and doing the bidding of foreign agents.The proliferation of questionable information has coincided with waning confidence in once-trusted Hong Kong institutions. Nearly 80% of the public is dissatisfied with the government’s performance, up from 40% a year ago, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. Just over a tenth of the city supports Lam, and only half the population is satisfied with the police force.Hong Kong doesn’t have a fake news law, though Secretary for Security John Lee said this month that “most of the laws in the real world are applicable to the online world,” such as publishing information that threatens public safety. In October, the city’s high court granted an injunction banning anyone from “disseminating, circulating, publishing or re-publishing” internet posts that incite violence on popular platforms including Telegram and LIHKG.Three quarters of the population get their news from the internet today, up from 48% in 2016, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. In August, a third of people rated the internet as their most trustworthy news source, surpassing television for the first time since the institute began tracking the issue in 1993.One disputed story that spread online in recent weeks involved the death of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam, whose naked body was found last month floating in Victoria Harbor. Police have called her death an apparent suicide, but some protesters claim Hong Kong’s police, city officials or the Chinese government killed the girl for participating in protests. Several demonstrators responded by showing up at her school to smash glass doors and spread graffiti on the walls.“In more peaceful times maybe I wouldn’t believe those claims that the police or government agents murdered her and are covering up the evidence,” said Ko, a first year law student at the University of Hong Kong who declined to give his last name, as he handed out protest fliers beside a shrine for Chan. “People are scared and don’t trust the authorities anymor Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong

Náhled

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong (Bloomberg) -- Soon after Alex Chow fell off the edge of a parking garage in Hong Kong, the allegations began spreading online.Posts circulating in chat groups and on social media claimed the 22-year-old student was chased -- and maybe even pushed -- by police who were clearing protesters with tear gas nearby. Officers blocked an ambulance from reaching Chow, the posts alleged, delaying aid that could have saved his life.Nevermind that the claims were unsubstantiated, that police denied chasing Chow and that mainstream news outlets, including the South China Morning Post, described the circumstances of his fall as unclear. Hundreds of protesters seized on his Nov. 8 death to engage in clashes with police that resulted in one person being shot on Monday.As Hong Kong’s anti-government protests stretch into their 23rd straight week, the city is being inundated with online rumors, fake news and propaganda from both sides of the political divide. The polarizing rhetoric is fueling distrust and violence, making it harder to resolve the crisis that has plunged Hong Kong into a recession and raised doubts about the city’s role as Asia’s premier financial hub.“False information feeds itself to polarize public opinion,” said Masato Kajimoto, an assistant professor at Hong Kong University’s Journalism and Media Studies Centre, who has spent the last seven years studying fake news. “I worry that it reaches a point where reconciliation of this divide is no longer possible.”While the spread of disinformation has become a growing concern around the world, few places have been as affected in recent weeks as Hong Kong. In the past 24 hours alone, local authorities have denied rumors that they ordered police to fire on protesters at will; planned to cap cash withdrawals from banks; and would use emergency powers to shut financial markets and schools. After one of the most violent days since protests started in June, Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged citizens to “stay calm and see the facts.”The city’s protests began with largely peaceful demonstrations against the Chinese government’s growing encroachment on Hong Kong’s freedoms. But as factions of the movement have grown more extreme, so too have the narratives spread by both sides.While protest supporters often demonize the police and the government, pro-establishment camps tend to push narratives describing demonstrators as angry rioters, terrorists and “cockroaches” intent on destabilizing the city and doing the bidding of foreign agents.The proliferation of questionable information has coincided with waning confidence in once-trusted Hong Kong institutions. Nearly 80% of the public is dissatisfied with the government’s performance, up from 40% a year ago, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. Just over a tenth of the city supports Lam, and only half the population is satisfied with the police force.Hong Kong doesn’t have a fake news law, though Secretary for Security John Lee said this month that “most of the laws in the real world are applicable to the online world,” such as publishing information that threatens public safety. In October, the city’s high court granted an injunction banning anyone from “disseminating, circulating, publishing or re-publishing” internet posts that incite violence on popular platforms including Telegram and LIHKG.Three quarters of the population get their news from the internet today, up from 48% in 2016, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. In August, a third of people rated the internet as their most trustworthy news source, surpassing television for the first time since the institute began tracking the issue in 1993.One disputed story that spread online in recent weeks involved the death of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam, whose naked body was found last month floating in Victoria Harbor. Police have called her death an apparent suicide, but some protesters claim Hong Kong’s police, city officials or the Chinese government killed the girl for participating in protests. Several demonstrators responded by showing up at her school to smash glass doors and spread graffiti on the walls.“In more peaceful times maybe I wouldn’t believe those claims that the police or government agents murdered her and are covering up the evidence,” said Ko, a first year law student at the University of Hong Kong who declined to give his last name, as he handed out protest fliers beside a shrine for Chan. “People are scared and don’t trust the authorities anymor Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong

Náhled

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong (Bloomberg) -- Soon after Alex Chow fell off the edge of a parking garage in Hong Kong, the allegations began spreading online.Posts circulating in chat groups and on social media claimed the 22-year-old student was chased -- and maybe even pushed -- by police who were clearing protesters with tear gas nearby. Officers blocked an ambulance from reaching Chow, the posts alleged, delaying aid that could have saved his life.Nevermind that the claims were unsubstantiated, that police denied chasing Chow and that mainstream news outlets, including the South China Morning Post, described the circumstances of his fall as unclear. Hundreds of protesters seized on his Nov. 8 death to engage in clashes with police that resulted in one person being shot on Monday.As Hong Kong’s anti-government protests stretch into their 23rd straight week, the city is being inundated with online rumors, fake news and propaganda from both sides of the political divide. The polarizing rhetoric is fueling distrust and violence, making it harder to resolve the crisis that has plunged Hong Kong into a recession and raised doubts about the city’s role as Asia’s premier financial hub.“False information feeds itself to polarize public opinion,” said Masato Kajimoto, an assistant professor at Hong Kong University’s Journalism and Media Studies Centre, who has spent the last seven years studying fake news. “I worry that it reaches a point where reconciliation of this divide is no longer possible.”While the spread of disinformation has become a growing concern around the world, few places have been as affected in recent weeks as Hong Kong. In the past 24 hours alone, local authorities have denied rumors that they ordered police to fire on protesters at will; planned to cap cash withdrawals from banks; and would use emergency powers to shut financial markets and schools. After one of the most violent days since protests started in June, Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged citizens to “stay calm and see the facts.”The city’s protests began with largely peaceful demonstrations against the Chinese government’s growing encroachment on Hong Kong’s freedoms. But as factions of the movement have grown more extreme, so too have the narratives spread by both sides.While protest supporters often demonize the police and the government, pro-establishment camps tend to push narratives describing demonstrators as angry rioters, terrorists and “cockroaches” intent on destabilizing the city and doing the bidding of foreign agents.The proliferation of questionable information has coincided with waning confidence in once-trusted Hong Kong institutions. Nearly 80% of the public is dissatisfied with the government’s performance, up from 40% a year ago, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. Just over a tenth of the city supports Lam, and only half the population is satisfied with the police force.Hong Kong doesn’t have a fake news law, though Secretary for Security John Lee said this month that “most of the laws in the real world are applicable to the online world,” such as publishing information that threatens public safety. In October, the city’s high court granted an injunction banning anyone from “disseminating, circulating, publishing or re-publishing” internet posts that incite violence on popular platforms including Telegram and LIHKG.Three quarters of the population get their news from the internet today, up from 48% in 2016, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. In August, a third of people rated the internet as their most trustworthy news source, surpassing television for the first time since the institute began tracking the issue in 1993.One disputed story that spread online in recent weeks involved the death of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam, whose naked body was found last month floating in Victoria Harbor. Police have called her death an apparent suicide, but some protesters claim Hong Kong’s police, city officials or the Chinese government killed the girl for participating in protests. Several demonstrators responded by showing up at her school to smash glass doors and spread graffiti on the walls.“In more peaceful times maybe I wouldn’t believe those claims that the police or government agents murdered her and are covering up the evidence,” said Ko, a first year law student at the University of Hong Kong who declined to give his last name, as he handed out protest fliers beside a shrine for Chan. “People are scared and don’t trust the authorities anymor Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong

Náhled

How Fake News and Rumors Are Stoking Division in Hong Kong (Bloomberg) -- Soon after Alex Chow fell off the edge of a parking garage in Hong Kong, the allegations began spreading online.Posts circulating in chat groups and on social media claimed the 22-year-old student was chased -- and maybe even pushed -- by police who were clearing protesters with tear gas nearby. Officers blocked an ambulance from reaching Chow, the posts alleged, delaying aid that could have saved his life.Nevermind that the claims were unsubstantiated, that police denied chasing Chow and that mainstream news outlets, including the South China Morning Post, described the circumstances of his fall as unclear. Hundreds of protesters seized on his Nov. 8 death to engage in clashes with police that resulted in one person being shot on Monday.As Hong Kong’s anti-government protests stretch into their 23rd straight week, the city is being inundated with online rumors, fake news and propaganda from both sides of the political divide. The polarizing rhetoric is fueling distrust and violence, making it harder to resolve the crisis that has plunged Hong Kong into a recession and raised doubts about the city’s role as Asia’s premier financial hub.“False information feeds itself to polarize public opinion,” said Masato Kajimoto, an assistant professor at Hong Kong University’s Journalism and Media Studies Centre, who has spent the last seven years studying fake news. “I worry that it reaches a point where reconciliation of this divide is no longer possible.”While the spread of disinformation has become a growing concern around the world, few places have been as affected in recent weeks as Hong Kong. In the past 24 hours alone, local authorities have denied rumors that they ordered police to fire on protesters at will; planned to cap cash withdrawals from banks; and would use emergency powers to shut financial markets and schools. After one of the most violent days since protests started in June, Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam urged citizens to “stay calm and see the facts.”The city’s protests began with largely peaceful demonstrations against the Chinese government’s growing encroachment on Hong Kong’s freedoms. But as factions of the movement have grown more extreme, so too have the narratives spread by both sides.While protest supporters often demonize the police and the government, pro-establishment camps tend to push narratives describing demonstrators as angry rioters, terrorists and “cockroaches” intent on destabilizing the city and doing the bidding of foreign agents.The proliferation of questionable information has coincided with waning confidence in once-trusted Hong Kong institutions. Nearly 80% of the public is dissatisfied with the government’s performance, up from 40% a year ago, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. Just over a tenth of the city supports Lam, and only half the population is satisfied with the police force.Hong Kong doesn’t have a fake news law, though Secretary for Security John Lee said this month that “most of the laws in the real world are applicable to the online world,” such as publishing information that threatens public safety. In October, the city’s high court granted an injunction banning anyone from “disseminating, circulating, publishing or re-publishing” internet posts that incite violence on popular platforms including Telegram and LIHKG.Three quarters of the population get their news from the internet today, up from 48% in 2016, according to the Hong Kong Public Opinion Research Institute. In August, a third of people rated the internet as their most trustworthy news source, surpassing television for the first time since the institute began tracking the issue in 1993.One disputed story that spread online in recent weeks involved the death of 15-year-old Chan Yin-lam, whose naked body was found last month floating in Victoria Harbor. Police have called her death an apparent suicide, but some protesters claim Hong Kong’s police, city officials or the Chinese government killed the girl for participating in protests. Several demonstrators responded by showing up at her school to smash glass doors and spread graffiti on the walls.“In more peaceful times maybe I wouldn’t believe those claims that the police or government agents murdered her and are covering up the evidence,” said Ko, a first year law student at the University of Hong Kong who declined to give his last name, as he handed out protest fliers beside a shrine for Chan. “People are scared and don’t trust the authorities anymor Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Are You Ready For A Catastrophically Cold Winter?

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Scientists and the Old Farmer’s Almanac are both warning that we could be in for a bitterly cold winter Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Jimmy Kimmel mocks Donald Trump Jr. for being triggered by far-right hecklers

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Jimmy Kimmel mocks Donald Trump Jr. for being triggered by far-right hecklers The House's public impeachment hearings start Wednesday, and President Trump appears determined to bury them under a blizzard of tweets and obfuscation, Jimmy Kimmel said on Monday's Kimmel Live. "You know, people thought it was magnanimous when he decided not to take a presidential salary. Turns out it's because he doesn't do any presidential work. He's tweeting all day."Trump is releasing a transcript Tuesday from an earlier call with Ukraine's president, Kimmel shrugged. "What he thinks this will prove, I have no idea. Just because you release a transcript of a second call where you didn't break the law doesn't mean you're off the hook for the first. ... The president is also ramping up his attacks on the whistleblower. This is his thing now, attacking the whistleblower. 'Never mind what I did -- get the guy who told people I did it!'""Today we learned that another Pentagon official testified that Trump himself withheld aid money to Ukraine because he wanted an investigation of Joe Biden," Kimmel said. "That was damaging," but the White House is most worried about former National Security Adviser John Bolton and his copious notes. Meanwhile, Trump announced "he's thinking about making a trip to Moscow for a May Day parade," Kimmel sighed. "The idea that the president of the United States would go to Russia to celebrate their military might is absurd, and no one was more surprised than Joe Biden.""Oh hey, speaking of people Donald Trump doesn't want to see: It was a rough weekend for Donald Trump Jr," Kimmel deadpanned. "DJTJ was here at UCLA promoting his new book, and he was heckled by what he thought was a group of liberals. Turned out it was a group of angry far-right-wingers who were upset there'd be no Q&A. And Don Jr., to his credit, stepped aside and let his girlfriend, Kimberly Guilfoyle, handle the yellers for him." Watch below. More stories from theweek.com The coming death of just about every rock legend The president has already confessed to his crimes Why are 2020 Democrats so weird? Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Blizzard’s Handling of Hong Kong Protests to Serve as Lesson for Fortune 500 Companies Dealing With China: Rand Report

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News Analysis A new Rand think tank report suggests that Fortune 500 corporations can learn lessons from video game maker Blizzard-Activision’s handling of comments by one of its champion online players in support of Hong Kong protests. Rand suggests corporations are skilled in dealing with international friction such as Mercedes-Benz’s 2018 Dali Lama-inspired advertisement and […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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LISTOPAD 1989 a pád VÝCHODNÍHO BLOKU – GLOBÁLNÍ POHLED

Petr Novák 14.11.2019, 10:01

Abychom skutečně pochopili, co se stalo v roce 1989 v ČSSR, tak se musíme vrátit velmi daleko do minulosti (hlavně do SSSR) a protože to většinu lidí (a „analytiků“ už vůbec) ani nenapadne, tak se dívají na toto významné období zcela mylně a to na základě propagandy jedné, nebo druhé strany a to je samozřejmě
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Albánská stopa za Milionem chvilek pro demokracii?

admin 14.11.2019, 09:57

21. srpna 2019 se v Praze konalo protestní shromáždění, které organizoval spolek Milion chvilek pro demokracii. Krátce poté se na webové stránce kosovsko-albánského listu Bota Sot (Svět dnes) objevil pozoruhodný článek od Ardiana Sokoliho s názvem: „Protest v Praze: více než 5 tisíc občanů proti vládě a prezidentovi Zemanovi“. Níže je publikován překlad celého článku, přičemž dvě klíčové
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P.C.Roberts: Americkou demokracii může zachránit jedině Trump – a jedině s naší pomocí

Lubomír Man 14.11.2019, 09:53

Nyní, kdy splaskl podfuk „něco za něco“ nazvaný Russiagate, vymýšlejí presstitutky další podfuk tohoto stylu, který by se na Trumpovu hlavu dal hodit. A jaký podfuk má to být tentokrát? Právě jsem doposlouchal CIA řízenou debatu tří pochybně vyhlížejících mužů na televizi NPR, kteří sdělili národu následovné: Je sice pravda, že Trump v telefonickém hovoru
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Na Letnou do boje za demokracií, která je proti demokracii

Lubomír Man 14.11.2019, 09:50

Chvilkaři nás zvou znovu na Letnou a znovu zde budou žádat totéž, co loni. To je demisi premiéra Babiše a ministryně spravedlnosti Benešové. A též prý obecnou podporu demokracie. A jakoby na zavolanou k otázce, nakolik jsou tyto chvilkařské požadavky oprávněné a požadavkům na demokratické řešení odpovídající, zveřejnily dnes ráno na internetu Novinky.cz výsledek šetření
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Přehled zpráv – RusVesna, RusNext 13.11.2019

Božena W. 14.11.2019, 09:44

1; Nový velitel brigády Ukrajinské armády byl těžce zraněn v Donbasu v důsledku výbuchu miny při obhlídce frontových pozic. Nového velitele brigády údajně zlikvidovali nacističtí ozbrojenci. 2; Filaretovi stoupenci zaútočili na soud a zlámali ruku příslušníkovi Národní gardy. Skupina agresivních Filaretových stoupenců s kříži a korouhvemi se pokoušela dostat do budovy soudu. 3; Lukašenko se
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Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství

S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 12. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.12.2016, 12:37

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 11. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 28.11.2016, 15:53

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 10. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 23.11.2016, 01:35

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 9. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 16.11.2016, 13:26

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 8. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.11.2016, 11:57

MUDr. Josef Jonáš, jeden z nejznámějších českých badatelů v oblasti přírodní a celostní medicíny, radí jak pečovat o své tělesné a vlastně i duševní zdraví.
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Tomio Okamura

Tomio Okamura: Zákulisí nejaktuálnějšího dění v ČR.

Tomio Okamura 14.11.2019, 21:47

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Tomio Okamura: Boj o způsob volení vedení zdravotních pojišťoven.

Tomio Okamura 14.11.2019, 13:31

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Tomio Okamura: Další zbytečná byrokracie pro občany i podnikatele.

Tomio Okamura 12.11.2019, 13:38

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Tomio Okamura: Pomoc lidem v exekucích.

Tomio Okamura 11.11.2019, 20:10

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Tomio Okamura: Koho považuje SPD za konkurenta?

Tomio Okamura 11.11.2019, 11:02

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Česká televize

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Kutilova M., Klicperova L. - Mezi migranty v Libyi

Česká televize 26.09.2019, 12:35

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Macháček David - Dvojí metr

Česká televize 26.09.2019, 12:34

StarDance jede za Vámi! Flashmob

Česká televize 13.09.2019, 13:45

Doražte na jednu z našich událostí StarDance do Ostravy, Brna, či Hradce Králové a zúčastněte se tak naprosto originálního flashmobu. Jak se na něj připravit naleznete ve videu. 🕺 Odkazy na jednotlivé akce: ▶️27. 9. Ostrava https://www.facebook.com/events/714784212339612/ ▶️28. 9. Brno https://www.facebook.com/events/694771571022939/ ▶️29. 9. Hradec Králové https://www.facebook.com/events/382608159357237/
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REPORTÉŘI ČT - Proč věří návštěvníci Čapího hnízda premiérovi

Česká televize 12.09.2019, 10:01

Anketa pořadu Reprotéři ČT s návštěvníky Čapího hnízda. Celý díl pořadu Reportéři ČT sledujte na iVysilani a nebo zde v odkazech. https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/1142743803-reporteri-ct/219452801240026/video/718068 https://www.facebook.com/reporterict/videos/2262678957192058/ Sledujet nás na našich sociálních sítích: FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/reporterict/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/reporterict WEB: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/reporterict #teaser #babis #navstevnici #capihnizdo
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Reportéři ČT - Fiala M., Paclíková A. - Horká planeta

Česká televize 10.09.2019, 11:05

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Paclíková A., Srnka V. - V rybníčku pana kancléře

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Paclíková A., Srnka V. - Příběh jednoho podnámu

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Vondráček David - Vy tanky, my branky

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Vondráček David - Ve šroubovici Přemyslovců

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Vondráček David - Dědečci

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

Ostrý dopis Minářovým chvilkám od Aleny Vitáskové: Lidé, mlčící většina, ti by vám řekli, co si myslí

15.11.2019, 10:56

Institut bývalé předsedkyně Energetického regulačního úřadu (ERÚ) Aleny Vitáskové, jenž se zabývá ochranou a podporou lidských práv a svobod, poslal otevřený dopis spolku Milionu chvilek pro demokracii, který opět plánuje zaplnit pražskou Letnou při demonstraci 16. listopadu. „Pokud byste chtěli skutečnou nápravu v naší vlasti, naslouchali byste hlasu lidu, hlasu doposud mlčící většiny…“ píše ve dopise stoupencům Vitásková, která pochybuje o tom, že Milion chvilek je demokratické uskupení, pakliže mu vadí výsledky demokratických voleb. Nechápe tak, za co demonstrují a žádá pádné argumenty.
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Kokokoko… tak nějak začne novinář Šídlo koktat, až si přečte, jak ho zesměšnili. Právem

15.11.2019, 11:29

Komentátor serveru Seznam Zprávy Jindřich Šídlo poskytl serveru Mediator 1 rozhovor. V něm se rozhodně nebál kritizovat, schytala to Rada Českého rozhlasu, speciálně její člen Tomáš Kňourek, kterého nazval kreaturou. Problém je v tom, že Šídlo zjevně a úmyslně zapomněl na fakta, která se mu pro verbální útoky nehodila.
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Uprchlíci z Eritreje a Súdánu na nás házeli kameny, totální násilí, ale to se nikde nedočtete. Spisovatel Tenenbom je zde s knihou o dnešní Británii

15.11.2019, 10:33

ROZHOVOR Velká Británie je na Západě nejvíce antisemitskou zemí současnosti a žijí tam chudí lidé, kteří musí chodit pro jídlo do potravinových bank. Spisovatel Tuvia Tenenbom je opět plný dojmů. Nakladatelství Zeď nedávno vydalo ve světové premiéře jeho knihu „Krysy Jejího Veličenstva“. ParlamentníListy.cz s ním hovořily v restauraci naproti Starému židovskému hřbitovu v Praze.
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Vytunelovaná svoboda. Dobro z neziskové lobby je dnes největším nebezpečím. Kocába s věkem opustila soudnost, obává se firemní sociolog Bednář

15.11.2019, 09:02

30 LET OD LISTOPADU 89 „Snaha omezovat svobody jednotlivce i skupin pod záminkami různých vyšších principů, jako je ochrana klimatu, práv různých, často obskurních menšin a podobně, je dnes extrémně nebezpečná,“ podotýká firemní sociolog Vojtěch Bednář. Milion chvilek je podle něj pitoreskní organizace, které se podařilo spojit občany zcela protichůdných názorů, ale společné frustrace, a tím vytvořit zdání masového protestu. Při bilancování uplynulých let se vyjádřil i k úvahám Michaela Kocába o kandidatuře na prezidenta. „Nechci panu Kocábovi ublížit jako umělci, ale obávám se, že s věkem člověka opouští schopnost soudného uvažování a reflexe vlastních možností. Jinak si jeho prohlášení nedovedu vysvětlit.“
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Další otřesné svědectví o brandýské LDN: Buď budeš denně platit, nebo poletíš do černý kobky v patře mezi bezdomovce, sdělili pacientovi po operaci

15.11.2019, 04:45

Velký, až nevídaný zájem vzbudil materiál o dramatickém převozu pacienta z brandýské LDN do jeho bytu v Praze 10. Pacient, jemuž bylo 66 let, a na kterého doma nikdo nečekal, byl převezen polonahý, bosý, s obnaženou řeznou ranou a krvácející. Takto jej chtěli zaměstnanci nemocnice v Brandýse nad Labem nechat na pospas osudu. Až po zákroku jeho sousedky byl převezen do Fakultní nemocnice Královské Vinohrady, kde leží dodnes.
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Zvědavec

Skládáme střípky informací

Třicet let svobody

Valentin Dobrotivý 15.11.2019, 01:28

Blíží se víkend a s ním i třicáté výročí Sametové revoluce. Významný den, který propagandisté starající se o pevné ukotvení českého protektorátu v amerických okovech musejí náležitě vytěžit. Budeme bombardováni argumenty o tom, jak špatně jsme se měli před Listopadem '89 a jak skvěle se máme dnes. S varovným upozorněním, že kdo se s těmito argumenty plně neztotožní, musí být úplný hlupák nebo placený agent Kremlu.
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Global restart button - aneb fiktivní otevřený dopis Gretě Thunbergové

Aleš Stebel 14.11.2019, 02:21

Milá Gretko, jsi-li vystrašená a rozhořčená, máš zajisté právo nepokrytě vyjádřit tyto pocity, které pak může sdílet významná část tvé generace. Můžeš se tak stát ikonou generačního konfliktu, ve kterém bude zajisté i dost prostoru pro různá neporozumění, nepochopení i pro klikaté cestičky do pekel, dlážděné dobrými úmysly. Nechci ti vyjádřit podporu, ale ani ti nechci odporovat. Chci ti vyjádřit porozumění, spojené s jistou útěchou. Jsem totiž součástí skupiny lidí, která již delší dobu analyzuje rizika pro tuto planetu, z nichž jedno je předmětem tvé vášnivé snahy přimět mocné tohoto světa brát právě toto riziko nanejvýš vážně.
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Prezident Macron oznamuje prvú bezprecedentnú krízu nesúvisiacu s vojnou

Sergej Gurjanov 14.11.2019, 02:18

Svetový systém prechádza bezprecedentnou krízou a prvýkrát to nie je dôsledok svetových vojen, uviedol francúzsky prezident Emmanuel Macron. „Medzinárodný systém prechádza bezprecedentnou krízou. Po prvýkrát kríza nie je výsledkom svetových vojen“, hovorí Macron.
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Čemu máme věřit

Pavel Šafář 13.11.2019, 01:05

Pravda je a vždy byla přeci jen pro malou hrstku odvážných, zvědavých lidí s kritickým myšlením. Vládní systémy ve všech dobách odvozovaly svoji moc z nějaké ideologie, propagandy, pravdy, které byly nezpochybnitelné. Moderní doba svým médii sebou ovšem přinesla mnohem větší možnosti propagandy než byly kdy dříve.
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Ruské „stealth“ ponorky třídy Borej 955. Protiraketová obrana Aegis Ashore (USA-NATO)

Padraig McGrath 12.11.2019, 01:43

Norská zpravodajská stanice NRK uvedla 29. října mimořádnou zprávu, že 8 - 10 ruských ponorek, včetně ponorek třídy Sierra II, zahájilo v severním Atlantiku námořní cvičení. Je to jedno z největších ruských námořních cvičení, zaměřených na podmořské válčení, od konce studené války. Je pravděpodobné, že jedním z hlavních důvodů tohoto cvičení je testování schopnosti stealth ruských ponorek a také zjištění sledovacích schopností sil NATO v prostoru Grónsko-Island-Velká Británie (zkráceně „mezera GIUK“), pečlivě monitorovaném, strategicky zúženém terénu.
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Se zavedením páté generace mobilních sítí český národ nejspíš zblbne

Mojmír Babáček 11.11.2019, 02:29

Allanu Freyovi bylo v roce 1960 25 let, měl vystudovanou biofyziku a pracoval na Cornellově universitě ve vývojovém elektronickém centru americké společnosti General Electrics. Když ho tamní radarový technik pozval, aby si šel poslechnout vysílání radaru, které se mu na jeho pracovišti ozývalo v mozku, nastartovalo to Freyovu celoživotní vědeckou dráhu. Už o rok později, v roce 1961 zveřejnil ve vědeckém časopise pokusy, při kterých vysílal do mozků pokusných subjektů ze vzdálenosti až 100 metrů různé zvuky s použitím pulsovaných mikrovln a vyvolával v nich pocit prudkého úderu do hlavy nebo pocity mravenčení. Jeho další pokusy financovalo americké válečné námořnictvo a letectvo, které v nich začaly vidět cestu k vyvinutí nových zbraní. Allan Frey se pustil do experimentů s krysami a žábami a zjistil, že k ovlivnění činnosti jejich nervového systému stačí menší intenzita elektromagnetického záření, než jaká je dnes používána při komunikaci mobilními telefony.
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“2000 slov dnes” od obyčejné ženy

Jana Hamplová 10.11.2019, 00:53

Za pár dnů oslavíme 28. října a 17. listopadu. Čeká nás mnoho frází, mnoho osočujících diskuzí a mnoho bojů o místa na slunci a o zásluhy pro kde koho. A tak bych také ráda přispěla. Tak nějak normálně… od srdce. Protože se mi už dlouho zdá, že obsah našich životů uniká jak těm na pódiích, tak těm pod nimi. Jako by nešlo o to, proč se křičí, ale že se vůbec křičí. Bez ohledu na smysl toho křiku a bez ohledu na pravdu. A hlavně bez ohledu na zdravý rozum. V tom bezduchém překřikování všech těch part včetně té bruselské se ztrácí obyčejný člověk. Občan. Máma. Táta. Děti. Babička a děda. Obce. Města. Domov. Naše země. Naše Evropa. Ztrácíme se v tom my všichni a začínáme být bezradní a zmatení. Protože o nás na těch pódiích přestalo jít. Bez ohledu na všechny proklamace.
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Knížečka k Vánocům

Lubomír Man 10.11.2019, 00:33

Knížka ADOLFE VSTAŇ, VŠE ODPUŠTĚNOaneb DUTÉ HLAVY, VZHŮRU NA LETNOUje samostatným pokračováním předchozích Manových svazků Psáno ze vzteku, Braň se, nevzdávej to! Kdyby tak tohle řekl Putin, a Vím, jak sjednotit národ, zabírajících děje od roku 2008 až 2018.
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