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Panicking British shipping firms are switching Union Jacks for Chinese flags amid fears Iran will seize MORE vessels

Náhled

BRITISH shipping firms are preparing to stop flying the Union Jack in favour of the Chinese flag amid fears Iran will continue seizing more UK vessels, it has been claimed. The seizure by Iran of the British-flagged Stena Impero on Friday is said to have moved major shipping firms to look for alternative flags less […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Incredible pictures show how Victorian Londoners commuted as 200,000 walked through streets filled with blood and excrement

Náhled

INCREDIBLE images show how Victorian Londoners made their way to work every day – and it’ll make you think twice about complaining about your commute. Victorians would have to walk alongside 200,000 people for miles through streets filled with blood and excrement to get to work. The only public transport available in the nineteenth century […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Pound struggles against the euro and dollar as Boris Johnson confirmed as new Prime Minister

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THE pound jumped against the euro as Boris Johnson was today confirmed as Britain’s next Prime Minister. Mr Johnson thumped fellow Conservative leadership candidate Jeremy Hunt, scoring a landslide victory. BoJo won 66.4 per cent of members’ votes, with Mr Hunt trailing on just 33.6 per cent. He will now take over from outgoing Prime […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Inter ready to offer Perisic to Man Utd as part of Lukaku transfer as Conte claims Croatian doesn’t fit in at San Siro

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MANCHESTER UNITED may finally have an opportunity to sign Ivan Perisic from Inter Milan after two years of interest. The Croatian World Cup finalist was one of Jose Mourinho’s top targets two years ago but the Red Devils failed to bring the winger to Old Trafford. Now Calcio Marcato claim the 30-year-old could be used […] Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs

Náhled

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs Kyodo/via REUTERSSEOUL—President Donald Trump’s hawkish national security adviser, John Bolton, arrived here Tuesday with a daunting task: persuade South Korea’s dovish President Moon Jae-in not to abandon a vital intelligence-sharing agreement with Japan in his zeal for permanent peace with North Korea.The fear among U.S. and South Korean military people is that the Moon government, in a fit of spiraling anti-Japanese spite about other issues, might forget any semblance of cooperation. The sole beneficiary, they say, will be North Korea, whose propaganda machine has eagerly denounced the Japanese, called on Moon to hurry up with measures for a “peace regime” and attacked plans for small-scale computer-driven U.S.-Korean military exercises next month.Trump Becomes First Sitting American President to Step Into North Korea—a Win for Kim Jong UnAs Bolton got off the plane at Osan Air Base he tweeted that he was “looking forward to productive meetings with the leadership of our important ally.” But those honeyed words masked the urgency of what might seem mission impossible—salvaging what’s known as GSOMIA, the General Security of Information Agreement, signed in November 2016 after years of American prodding. The agreement is to be automatically renewed for another year on August 24 unless one side or the other pulls out with 90 days notice—a deadline that’s long passed but might not be all that important if ardent foes of the deal persuaded Moon to call it a day.Emotions have reached the boiling point as Seoul demands compensation for Koreans forced to work as slaves in Japanese factories or to serve as “comfort women” for Japanese soldiers in the harshest days of World War II. Japan, refusing these demands, accuses the South Koreans of wanting to break historic agreements under which hundreds of millions of dollars already were transferred to previous regimes in Seoul.When the Japanese this month imposed strict controls over the export to South Korea of three chemicals needed to produce semiconductors, which are essential to Seoul’s enormous electronics industry, the standoff reached the level of a serious security concern. The Japanese claimed some of these precious exports were getting into North Korea in violation of sanctions—a charge vigorously denied by Moon.While Moon’s government was talking about bringing the case of the chemical exports to the World Trade Organization, an anonymous South Korean official promised “an objective look at the GSOMIA qualitatively and quantitatively,” according to Yonhap, the South Korean news agency. “All options,” he said ominously, were “open.”An alarmed State Department called GSOMIA “an important tool in our shared efforts to maintain peace and security in the region and achieve the final, fully verified denuclearization of North Korea,” according to the Voice of America.Bolton has had one stroke of luck. If he is to talk the South Koreans into recognizing the need to cooperate on defense, some recent events certainly underscore the urgency. As he was packing to take off from Japan, South Korean warplanes were firing flares and warning shots at an intruding Russian bomber flying too near two small islands held by the South Koreans far out in the Sea of Japan, known to Koreans as the East Sea.And, as if that weren’t enough, earlier in the day Seoul traced both Chinese and Russian planes intruding in the KADIZ, the acronym for Korea Air Defense Identification Zone. First the Chinese plane zoomed around the zone off the east coast for half an hour, then flew off, only to join two Russian bombers penetrating the zone for another 25 minutes. No one fired any shots—just questions as to what the Russians and Chinese were doing there and whether they were flying together by odd coincidence or deliberate planning.Bolton arrives at a time when “this intelligence-sharing agreement is in danger,” said Kim Tae-woo, former head of the Korea Institute for Defense Analyses. “He will say he is here to listen carefully, but he will also say we have to protect intelligence.”That’s a message that comes amid growing concern that President Moon and his closest advisers and aides are far too obsessed with currying favor with North Korea’s leader Kim Jong Un to the exclusion of basic regional security. Kim, in fact, has shown no signs of backing off from his nuclear program since his meeting with President Donald Trump on the North-South line at Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs

Náhled

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs Kyodo/via REUTERSSEOUL—President Donald Trump’s hawkish national security adviser, John Bolton, arrived here Tuesday with a daunting task: persuade South Korea’s dovish President Moon Jae-in not to abandon a vital intelligence-sharing agreement with Japan in his zeal for permanent peace with North Korea.The fear among U.S. and South Korean military people is that the Moon government, in a fit of spiraling anti-Japanese spite about other issues, might forget any semblance of cooperation. The sole beneficiary, they say, will be North Korea, whose propaganda machine has eagerly denounced the Japanese, called on Moon to hurry up with measures for a “peace regime” and attacked plans for small-scale computer-driven U.S.-Korean military exercises next month.Trump Becomes First Sitting American President to Step Into North Korea—a Win for Kim Jong UnAs Bolton got off the plane at Osan Air Base he tweeted that he was “looking forward to productive meetings with the leadership of our important ally.” But those honeyed words masked the urgency of what might seem mission impossible—salvaging what’s known as GSOMIA, the General Security of Information Agreement, signed in November 2016 after years of American prodding. The agreement is to be automatically renewed for another year on August 24 unless one side or the other pulls out with 90 days notice—a deadline that’s long passed but might not be all that important if ardent foes of the deal persuaded Moon to call it a day.Emotions have reached the boiling point as Seoul demands compensation for Koreans forced to work as slaves in Japanese factories or to serve as “comfort women” for Japanese soldiers in the harshest days of World War II. Japan, refusing these demands, accuses the South Koreans of wanting to break historic agreements under which hundreds of millions of dollars already were transferred to previous regimes in Seoul.When the Japanese this month imposed strict controls over the export to South Korea of three chemicals needed to produce semiconductors, which are essential to Seoul’s enormous electronics industry, the standoff reached the level of a serious security concern. The Japanese claimed some of these precious exports were getting into North Korea in violation of sanctions—a charge vigorously denied by Moon.While Moon’s government was talking about bringing the case of the chemical exports to the World Trade Organization, an anonymous South Korean official promised “an objective look at the GSOMIA qualitatively and quantitatively,” according to Yonhap, the South Korean news agency. “All options,” he said ominously, were “open.”An alarmed State Department called GSOMIA “an important tool in our shared efforts to maintain peace and security in the region and achieve the final, fully verified denuclearization of North Korea,” according to the Voice of America.Bolton has had one stroke of luck. If he is to talk the South Koreans into recognizing the need to cooperate on defense, some recent events certainly underscore the urgency. As he was packing to take off from Japan, South Korean warplanes were firing flares and warning shots at an intruding Russian bomber flying too near two small islands held by the South Koreans far out in the Sea of Japan, known to Koreans as the East Sea.And, as if that weren’t enough, earlier in the day Seoul traced both Chinese and Russian planes intruding in the KADIZ, the acronym for Korea Air Defense Identification Zone. First the Chinese plane zoomed around the zone off the east coast for half an hour, then flew off, only to join two Russian bombers penetrating the zone for another 25 minutes. No one fired any shots—just questions as to what the Russians and Chinese were doing there and whether they were flying together by odd coincidence or deliberate planning.Bolton arrives at a time when “this intelligence-sharing agreement is in danger,” said Kim Tae-woo, former head of the Korea Institute for Defense Analyses. “He will say he is here to listen carefully, but he will also say we have to protect intelligence.”That’s a message that comes amid growing concern that President Moon and his closest advisers and aides are far too obsessed with currying favor with North Korea’s leader Kim Jong Un to the exclusion of basic regional security. Kim, in fact, has shown no signs of backing off from his nuclear program since his meeting with President Donald Trump on the North-South line at Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs

Náhled

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs Kyodo/via REUTERSSEOUL—President Donald Trump’s hawkish national security adviser, John Bolton, arrived here Tuesday with a daunting task: persuade South Korea’s dovish President Moon Jae-in not to abandon a vital intelligence-sharing agreement with Japan in his zeal for permanent peace with North Korea.The fear among U.S. and South Korean military people is that the Moon government, in a fit of spiraling anti-Japanese spite about other issues, might forget any semblance of cooperation. The sole beneficiary, they say, will be North Korea, whose propaganda machine has eagerly denounced the Japanese, called on Moon to hurry up with measures for a “peace regime” and attacked plans for small-scale computer-driven U.S.-Korean military exercises next month.Trump Becomes First Sitting American President to Step Into North Korea—a Win for Kim Jong UnAs Bolton got off the plane at Osan Air Base he tweeted that he was “looking forward to productive meetings with the leadership of our important ally.” But those honeyed words masked the urgency of what might seem mission impossible—salvaging what’s known as GSOMIA, the General Security of Information Agreement, signed in November 2016 after years of American prodding. The agreement is to be automatically renewed for another year on August 24 unless one side or the other pulls out with 90 days notice—a deadline that’s long passed but might not be all that important if ardent foes of the deal persuaded Moon to call it a day.Emotions have reached the boiling point as Seoul demands compensation for Koreans forced to work as slaves in Japanese factories or to serve as “comfort women” for Japanese soldiers in the harshest days of World War II. Japan, refusing these demands, accuses the South Koreans of wanting to break historic agreements under which hundreds of millions of dollars already were transferred to previous regimes in Seoul.When the Japanese this month imposed strict controls over the export to South Korea of three chemicals needed to produce semiconductors, which are essential to Seoul’s enormous electronics industry, the standoff reached the level of a serious security concern. The Japanese claimed some of these precious exports were getting into North Korea in violation of sanctions—a charge vigorously denied by Moon.While Moon’s government was talking about bringing the case of the chemical exports to the World Trade Organization, an anonymous South Korean official promised “an objective look at the GSOMIA qualitatively and quantitatively,” according to Yonhap, the South Korean news agency. “All options,” he said ominously, were “open.”An alarmed State Department called GSOMIA “an important tool in our shared efforts to maintain peace and security in the region and achieve the final, fully verified denuclearization of North Korea,” according to the Voice of America.Bolton has had one stroke of luck. If he is to talk the South Koreans into recognizing the need to cooperate on defense, some recent events certainly underscore the urgency. As he was packing to take off from Japan, South Korean warplanes were firing flares and warning shots at an intruding Russian bomber flying too near two small islands held by the South Koreans far out in the Sea of Japan, known to Koreans as the East Sea.And, as if that weren’t enough, earlier in the day Seoul traced both Chinese and Russian planes intruding in the KADIZ, the acronym for Korea Air Defense Identification Zone. First the Chinese plane zoomed around the zone off the east coast for half an hour, then flew off, only to join two Russian bombers penetrating the zone for another 25 minutes. No one fired any shots—just questions as to what the Russians and Chinese were doing there and whether they were flying together by odd coincidence or deliberate planning.Bolton arrives at a time when “this intelligence-sharing agreement is in danger,” said Kim Tae-woo, former head of the Korea Institute for Defense Analyses. “He will say he is here to listen carefully, but he will also say we have to protect intelligence.”That’s a message that comes amid growing concern that President Moon and his closest advisers and aides are far too obsessed with currying favor with North Korea’s leader Kim Jong Un to the exclusion of basic regional security. Kim, in fact, has shown no signs of backing off from his nuclear program since his meeting with President Donald Trump on the North-South line at Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs

Náhled

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs Kyodo/via REUTERSSEOUL—President Donald Trump’s hawkish national security adviser, John Bolton, arrived here Tuesday with a daunting task: persuade South Korea’s dovish President Moon Jae-in not to abandon a vital intelligence-sharing agreement with Japan in his zeal for permanent peace with North Korea.The fear among U.S. and South Korean military people is that the Moon government, in a fit of spiraling anti-Japanese spite about other issues, might forget any semblance of cooperation. The sole beneficiary, they say, will be North Korea, whose propaganda machine has eagerly denounced the Japanese, called on Moon to hurry up with measures for a “peace regime” and attacked plans for small-scale computer-driven U.S.-Korean military exercises next month.Trump Becomes First Sitting American President to Step Into North Korea—a Win for Kim Jong UnAs Bolton got off the plane at Osan Air Base he tweeted that he was “looking forward to productive meetings with the leadership of our important ally.” But those honeyed words masked the urgency of what might seem mission impossible—salvaging what’s known as GSOMIA, the General Security of Information Agreement, signed in November 2016 after years of American prodding. The agreement is to be automatically renewed for another year on August 24 unless one side or the other pulls out with 90 days notice—a deadline that’s long passed but might not be all that important if ardent foes of the deal persuaded Moon to call it a day.Emotions have reached the boiling point as Seoul demands compensation for Koreans forced to work as slaves in Japanese factories or to serve as “comfort women” for Japanese soldiers in the harshest days of World War II. Japan, refusing these demands, accuses the South Koreans of wanting to break historic agreements under which hundreds of millions of dollars already were transferred to previous regimes in Seoul.When the Japanese this month imposed strict controls over the export to South Korea of three chemicals needed to produce semiconductors, which are essential to Seoul’s enormous electronics industry, the standoff reached the level of a serious security concern. The Japanese claimed some of these precious exports were getting into North Korea in violation of sanctions—a charge vigorously denied by Moon.While Moon’s government was talking about bringing the case of the chemical exports to the World Trade Organization, an anonymous South Korean official promised “an objective look at the GSOMIA qualitatively and quantitatively,” according to Yonhap, the South Korean news agency. “All options,” he said ominously, were “open.”An alarmed State Department called GSOMIA “an important tool in our shared efforts to maintain peace and security in the region and achieve the final, fully verified denuclearization of North Korea,” according to the Voice of America.Bolton has had one stroke of luck. If he is to talk the South Koreans into recognizing the need to cooperate on defense, some recent events certainly underscore the urgency. As he was packing to take off from Japan, South Korean warplanes were firing flares and warning shots at an intruding Russian bomber flying too near two small islands held by the South Koreans far out in the Sea of Japan, known to Koreans as the East Sea.And, as if that weren’t enough, earlier in the day Seoul traced both Chinese and Russian planes intruding in the KADIZ, the acronym for Korea Air Defense Identification Zone. First the Chinese plane zoomed around the zone off the east coast for half an hour, then flew off, only to join two Russian bombers penetrating the zone for another 25 minutes. No one fired any shots—just questions as to what the Russians and Chinese were doing there and whether they were flying together by odd coincidence or deliberate planning.Bolton arrives at a time when “this intelligence-sharing agreement is in danger,” said Kim Tae-woo, former head of the Korea Institute for Defense Analyses. “He will say he is here to listen carefully, but he will also say we have to protect intelligence.”That’s a message that comes amid growing concern that President Moon and his closest advisers and aides are far too obsessed with currying favor with North Korea’s leader Kim Jong Un to the exclusion of basic regional security. Kim, in fact, has shown no signs of backing off from his nuclear program since his meeting with President Donald Trump on the North-South line at Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs

Náhled

As Japan and South Korea Feud, China and Russia Invade Seoul's Airspace, Bolton Scrambles, Kim Jong Un Laughs Kyodo/via REUTERSSEOUL—President Donald Trump’s hawkish national security adviser, John Bolton, arrived here Tuesday with a daunting task: persuade South Korea’s dovish President Moon Jae-in not to abandon a vital intelligence-sharing agreement with Japan in his zeal for permanent peace with North Korea.The fear among U.S. and South Korean military people is that the Moon government, in a fit of spiraling anti-Japanese spite about other issues, might forget any semblance of cooperation. The sole beneficiary, they say, will be North Korea, whose propaganda machine has eagerly denounced the Japanese, called on Moon to hurry up with measures for a “peace regime” and attacked plans for small-scale computer-driven U.S.-Korean military exercises next month.Trump Becomes First Sitting American President to Step Into North Korea—a Win for Kim Jong UnAs Bolton got off the plane at Osan Air Base he tweeted that he was “looking forward to productive meetings with the leadership of our important ally.” But those honeyed words masked the urgency of what might seem mission impossible—salvaging what’s known as GSOMIA, the General Security of Information Agreement, signed in November 2016 after years of American prodding. The agreement is to be automatically renewed for another year on August 24 unless one side or the other pulls out with 90 days notice—a deadline that’s long passed but might not be all that important if ardent foes of the deal persuaded Moon to call it a day.Emotions have reached the boiling point as Seoul demands compensation for Koreans forced to work as slaves in Japanese factories or to serve as “comfort women” for Japanese soldiers in the harshest days of World War II. Japan, refusing these demands, accuses the South Koreans of wanting to break historic agreements under which hundreds of millions of dollars already were transferred to previous regimes in Seoul.When the Japanese this month imposed strict controls over the export to South Korea of three chemicals needed to produce semiconductors, which are essential to Seoul’s enormous electronics industry, the standoff reached the level of a serious security concern. The Japanese claimed some of these precious exports were getting into North Korea in violation of sanctions—a charge vigorously denied by Moon.While Moon’s government was talking about bringing the case of the chemical exports to the World Trade Organization, an anonymous South Korean official promised “an objective look at the GSOMIA qualitatively and quantitatively,” according to Yonhap, the South Korean news agency. “All options,” he said ominously, were “open.”An alarmed State Department called GSOMIA “an important tool in our shared efforts to maintain peace and security in the region and achieve the final, fully verified denuclearization of North Korea,” according to the Voice of America.Bolton has had one stroke of luck. If he is to talk the South Koreans into recognizing the need to cooperate on defense, some recent events certainly underscore the urgency. As he was packing to take off from Japan, South Korean warplanes were firing flares and warning shots at an intruding Russian bomber flying too near two small islands held by the South Koreans far out in the Sea of Japan, known to Koreans as the East Sea.And, as if that weren’t enough, earlier in the day Seoul traced both Chinese and Russian planes intruding in the KADIZ, the acronym for Korea Air Defense Identification Zone. First the Chinese plane zoomed around the zone off the east coast for half an hour, then flew off, only to join two Russian bombers penetrating the zone for another 25 minutes. No one fired any shots—just questions as to what the Russians and Chinese were doing there and whether they were flying together by odd coincidence or deliberate planning.Bolton arrives at a time when “this intelligence-sharing agreement is in danger,” said Kim Tae-woo, former head of the Korea Institute for Defense Analyses. “He will say he is here to listen carefully, but he will also say we have to protect intelligence.”That’s a message that comes amid growing concern that President Moon and his closest advisers and aides are far too obsessed with currying favor with North Korea’s leader Kim Jong Un to the exclusion of basic regional security. Kim, in fact, has shown no signs of backing off from his nuclear program since his meeting with President Donald Trump on the North-South line at Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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NWOO.ORG

New World Order Oppositton

Otázka – Odpověď V.V. Pjakina ze dne 08.07.2019

Irena 22.07.2019, 18:50

Ruský analytik odpovídá ve svém pravidelném pořadu na otázky z těchto témat: Význam Putinovy návštěvy Vatikánu a dary, které si s papežem vyměnili, tragédie ruských námořníků, kteří zahynuli na ponorce v Barentsově moři, proč nepokoje v Honkongu posilují Čínu jako centrum koncentrace řízení, kniha Jidášův hřích 20. sjezdu aneb proč musel být Stalin zdehonestován, co
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Na prahu zmien 38: Tomáš Břicháček – Expert na právo EU: „Evropský pilíř sociálních práv je jen další mantra nové Evropy. Za Česko jej podepsal Bohuslav Sobotka. Byla to jeho poslední pomsta.“ Máme se prý na co těšit

Časopis Šifra 21.07.2019, 21:27

Do svého pravidelného pořadu Na prahu změn si tentokrát bývalý policejní prezident a předseda Asociace nezávislých médií Stanislav Novotný specialistu na právo Evropské unie a mezinárodní právo soukromé, absolventa Právnické fakulty a mezinárodních teritoriálních studií na Fakultě sociálních věd Univerzity Karlovy, legislativce ministerstva spravedlnosti a spolupracovníka Institutu Václava Klause. Tomáš Břicháček se začal o politiku
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DONBASKÁ ZASTAVENÍ 48. – ŠKOLNÍ MUZEUM KLIMENTA VOROŠILOVA V LUGANSKU

Jaromír Vašek 21.07.2019, 20:59

Jak jsem slíbil ve 24.díle Donbaských zastaveních, pojednám o školním muzeu ve 38.ZŠ Klimenta Vorošilova v Lugansku. Školu a muzeum jsem navštívil s Annou Brechovou, předsedkyní Luganského Komsomolu. Muzeum Klimenta Vorošilova škola připravovala více jak rok ve spolupráci s Muzeem historie a kultury města Lugansku (do r.1990 Muzeum Klimenta Vorošilova), kde je mnoho exponátů o Klimentu Vorošilovovi. Muzeum
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DONBASKÁ ZASTAVENÍ 47. – PEREVALSKÁ DĚTSKÁ ŠKOLA UMĚNÍ

Jaromír Vašek 21.07.2019, 20:29

V tomto roce jsem se konečně dostal do Dětské školy umění v Perevalsku (LLR), kam mě již od podzimu 2017, kdy jsme se seznámili na plenéru v Krásném Luči, zve učitelka Oksana Lutkova. Perevalsk je okresní město s 25 000 obyvateli, ležící těsně u Alčevsku. Perevalsk byl založen v roce 1889 jako Selezňovskij rudnik, v roce 1924 byl přejmenován na
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DONBASKÁ ZASTAVENÍ 46. – ZLATÉ DĚTI NA TÁBOŘE NEPOSEDŮ

Jaromír Vašek 21.07.2019, 20:12

V červnu 2019 jsem pochopitelně také zavítal na školní tábor Neposedové naší družební 13.ZŠ Naděžda v Alčevsku (LLR). Tento tábor navštěvuji pravidelně každý rok. Vždy je zde veselo, vždy je zde něco nového. A hlavně-vždy jsou zde milé, přátelské, perfektní děti! Letos poprvé jsem učil „Neposedy“ hrám českých dětí. Tábor trvá tři týdny (u starších dětí
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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: SPD představilo program v oblasti sociální politiky.

Tomio Okamura 23.07.2019, 13:26

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Česká televize se chová jako utržená ze řetězu.

Tomio Okamura 15.07.2019, 11:20

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Tomio Okamura: Vlastenectví je hrdost, čest a odvaha - Tisková konference.

Tomio Okamura 15.07.2019, 10:50

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Tomio Okamura: Zdravice Marine Le Penové delegátům konference SPD.

Tomio Okamura 15.07.2019, 10:40

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Tomio Okamura: Zdravice Miloše Zemana delegátům konference SPD.

Tomio Okamura 14.07.2019, 22:01

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Česká televize

Koptův snář | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 17.06.2019, 10:00

Bratři Krausovi | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 13.06.2019, 10:25

REPORTÉŘI ČT - ZÁHADA PRO HNUTÍ ANO: Nikdo neví, čí je Agrofert.

Česká televize 11.06.2019, 11:29

ZÁHADA PRO HNUTÍ ANO: Nikdo neví, čí je Agrofert. Podívejte se na bonusové video k našemu dnešnímu vysílání. Reportéři ČT pondělí 10.6.2019 Celý díl pořadu Reportéři ČT: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/1142743803-reporteri-ct/219452801240021/ #reporterict #anketa #agrofert #zahada #babis #dotace #kauza
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Tomáš Klus a Indie | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 03.06.2019, 10:00

Lucie Bílá a hackováni | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 20.05.2019, 10:00

Pionýři | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 20.05.2019, 09:00

Albert Černý a zuby | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 13.05.2019, 09:00

24 hodin Evropa

Česká televize 07.05.2019, 10:00

Projekt 24 hodin Evropa vypráví příběh jednoho dne v Evropě z pohledu dnešní mladé generace. Bez přerušení, celých 24 hodin. Projekt o paralelních světech a jejich vzájemných rozporech, dokument o mladých Evropanech dnešní doby. Zatímco starší generace touží po návratu zpět, mladí by rádi vpřed. Jenže co přesně to znamená v případě generace dospívající v době vysoké nezaměstnanosti, vzrůstajícího nacionalismu, migrační krize i nových konfliktů na evropské půdě? Sledujte netradiční projekt v premiéře v našem iVysílání → http://bit.ly/2vqgtnj
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Arnošt Goldflam a Brno | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 06.05.2019, 16:07

Hana Zagorová prošvihla představení | KOPTASHOW

Česká televize 06.05.2019, 16:06
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ParlamentníListy.cz

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Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

Ču*ák! Zeman dostal „uctivý“ dopis od občana Caldy. A pak vytryskl gejzír vulgarit

23.07.2019, 15:44

Šafrovo Svobodné fórum zveřejnilo vulgární a sprostý dopis od naštvaného občana, adresovaný prezidentu Miloši Zemanovi. Dopis překypuje vulgarismy jako čurák, kunda a zmrd. Podle některých komentujících je Calda „největší frajer“. A přišlo srovnání s Pavlem Novotným.
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Zachránila ty migranty. Je hrdinka jako Sir Winton! Vracet je do Libye nemůžeme! Rozumek z uprchlické neziskovky poučoval Zahradila

23.07.2019, 15:25

Názory na německou kapitánku, která se i přes zákaz vylodila s migranty na Lampeduse se různí. Podle Jana Zahradila, europoslance ODS, spáchala zločin, dle Martina Rozumka z Organizace pro pomoc uprchlíkům by její podobu měli tesat do kamene jako sira Nicholase Wintona. Oba pánové se na toto téma střetli v pořadu Pro a Proti na ČRo Plus. „Ona jediná dbala na mezinárodní právo, které má přednost před právem národním,“ tvrdil Rozumek.
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Chacha! Ovčáček a Zahradil se radují, jiným praskla cévka. „Brexitový Boris“ v čele Británie budí vášně

23.07.2019, 14:39

Novým premiérem Velké Británie bude Boris Johnson, oznámili konzervativci. Ve středu převezme funkci od Mayové, které se dosud nepodařilo vyvést zemi z EU. Na zvolení Johnsona se již objevily i první reakce.
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Pane pražský primátore, během půl hodiny nám deset černochů nabízelo drogy a sex, co s tím děláte? Hřibova odpověď občana šokovala

23.07.2019, 12:34

Když se na kraji června letošního roku konal Rodinný den v pražské Stromovce, jeden z občanů počkal, až primátor Hřib (Piráti) sejde z pódia a ještě předtím, než prý prchl, ho zastavil svým dotazem. Ten se týkal drogových dealerů v centru Prahy.
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Parchanti? Teď to má Zeman jednoduché. Erik Best už vidí konec vládní krize

23.07.2019, 13:34

K lithiu a také k nominantovi na ministra kultury Michalu Šmardovi se vyjádřil na svém blogu fsfinalword.cz americký novinář žijící v Česku Erik Best.
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Skládáme střípky informací

Trumpův nenávistný tweet proti „úderné skupině“ to trefně vystihl

Andrew Korybko 22.07.2019, 01:10

Můžete jeho slova nazývat „misogynistická“, „rasistická“ a/nebo „xenofobní“, pokud chcete, ale Trumpův nenávistný tweet proti „úderné skupině“ nových progresivních demokratických kongresmanek to trefně vystihl ohledně opačného devastujícího účinku, jaký má „odliv mozků“ na země „globálního Jihu“, přestože to vůbec nebyl jeho záměr, a udělal to svým charakteristicky hrubým způsobem.
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Vláda, která mučí novináře, odmítla vstup RT na konferenci o médiích

Caitlin Johnstone 20.07.2019, 01:10

Britské ministerstvo zahraničí zakázalo ruským médiím RT a Sputnik účast na mezinárodní konferenci o svobodě médií v Londýně.
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Nebývalá ztráta vlivu východní Evropy v EU

Dmitrij Minin 19.07.2019, 01:10

Sebeúctu východoevropských členů Evropské unie bolestivě zasáhla dvě popíchnutí jejich západních partnerů, která vypovídají o podstatných názorových rozdílech a dokonce snad i o systémové krizi ve vztazích mezi východní a západní částí EU. Nejprve při hlasování o otázce návratu Ruska do Parlamentního shromáždění Rady Evropy (PACE) „stará Evropa“ (Německo, Francie) jednoduše přehlédla proti tomu protestující „novou Evropu“. Ještě větší šok následoval při výběru nových členů řídících orgánů EU. Poprvé od rozšíření unie nebyl do jejích vrcholných orgánů zvolen žádný kandidát z východní Evropy.
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Apollo – jedno velké výročí

Michal Brand 18.07.2019, 01:10

Máme týden významného výročí – let mise Apollo 11 na Měsíc (16. – 24. července 1969). Na povrch Měsíce vystoupili dva američtí astronauti Neil Armstrong a Buzz Aldrin. Letů k Měsíci a na Měsíc s lidskou posádkou uskutečnily USA v letech 1968 až 1972 celkem 8 (úspěšných).
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Dokonalý život zabíjí. Experiment na myších, který překvapil

Jana Divinová 17.07.2019, 01:10

V 60. a 70. letech minulého století provedl známý vědce John Calhoun z USA řadu zajímavých experimentů. Jeho nejzajímavější pokus byl ten, kde zkoumal, co se stane myším, kterým vybuduje dokonalý život.
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Pokrytectví o uprchlících

Eric Zuesse 16.07.2019, 02:07

Níže jsou uvedena dvě schémata z poslední výroční zprávy OSN o situaci uprchlíků ve světě, nazvané „Globální trendy UNHCR 2018“. Přestože tyto obrázky nezahrnují emocionální ránu ohledně mrtvoly utonulého dítěte - která byla nedávno vyplavena na pobřeží, když se jeho rodina pokoušela utéci ze země, kterou se USA a jejich spojenci „snažili osvobodit“ tím, že ji vybombardovali - každý z těchto dvou obrázků obsahuje mnohem větší a důležitější poselství, než jakákoli taková srdcervoucí fotografie nebo příběh. Pochopení těchto schémat však vyžaduje trochu větší dávku inteligence:
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Huawei, Putin a irácké zbraně hromadného ničení

Michal Brand 15.07.2019, 01:10

Americký prezident Trump před nějakým časem označil Huawei za ohrožení národní bezpečnosti, za firmu údajně zneužívanou čínskou vládou ke špiclování cizích zemí a cizích občanů a vlád. Považoval jsem to za tak jasně průhledné, že jsem k tomu vlastně ani nechtěl psát žádný komentář. Ale přečetl jsem si článek Benjamina Kurase „Co vlastně vyvádí ten rošťák Huawei?“ a ten mne motivuje k tomu, abych se ke kauze Huawei přeci jen vrátil.
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Dohoda, kterou nikdo nepřijme

Eric Margolis 13.07.2019, 21:19

Snaha prezidenta Donalda Trumpa o podvodný prodej Palestincům - s využitím peněz za ropu z Perského zálivu - byla doposud velkým neúspěchem, jak se dalo předpokládat. Takzvaná „Dohoda století“ se ukázala jako nečestný podvod.
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