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the only person who can kill Jeffery Epstein, today, is Donald Trump

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https://theweek.com/articles/883818/epst...bout-trump Epstein conspiracy theorists have conveniently forgotten about Trump Dec 15, 2019 7:00 AM  Illustrated antpkr/iStock, New York State Sex Offender Registry via AP, File, AP Photo/ Evan Vucci, MARTIN BUREAU/AFP via Getty Images, UshakovD/iStock "Jeffrey Epstein didn't kill himself!" has become a rallying cry for the extreme right, which has concocted elaborate theories that top Democrats or liberal celebrities had him assassinated. Epstein, of course, was the notorious financier who died in jail on August 10 while awaiting trial for sex trafficking, including of minors. To be sure, the apparent suicide of Epstein looks extraordinarily suspicious. But there is one glaring omission in the far-right's conspiracy theories of his death: Donald Trump, who was for years one of Epstein's closest friends and party companions. The details of Epstein's death were instant conspiracy catnip. First, he was found in his cell three weeks before he died with bruising on his neck, from either an assault or an attempted suicide. He was placed on suicide watch, but taken off again just six days later. He was still supposed to be under close monitoring, but the night he died, his cellmate was removed, and guards just 15 feet from his cell allegedly fell asleep instead of checking on him every 30 minutes as required. Two cameras watching his cell malfunctioned, while a third had footage that was "unusable." He supposedly died from choking himself with a bedsheet — another item he was not supposed to have — but in the process the hyoid bone in his neck was broken, a common sign of being strangled. The New York medical examiner ruled the death a suicide. Then there is how Epstein was for decades firmly ensconced in the global oligarchy. He associated with Trump, Prince Andrew of the U.K., the Clinton family, Harvard's Alan Dershowitz, Kevin Spacey, Chris Tucker, billionaire Les Wexner, and many, many other politicians and celebrities, usually at lavish parties. He reportedly worked in secret with M.I.T.'s Media Lab to launder donations from him. The flight logs of his "Lolita Express" private jet contain many of the same names (Bill Clinton appears on the logs over a dozen times). Epstein's "little black book" of contacts has over 1,000 names, reports Bloomberg: "including Ralph Fiennes, Alec Baldwin, David Blaine, Jimmy Buffett and Courtney Love; media figures including Charlie Rose, Mike Wallace and Barbara Walters; former Israeli prime minister Ehud Barak, former British prime minister Tony Blair, industrialist David Koch and the late Salomon Brothers Chief Executive Officer John Gutfreund and his wife, Susan," in addition to Clinton and Trump. These are the kind of connections that allowed Epstein to worm his way back into polite society after he was convicted of a minor charge of soliciting an underage prostitute in 2008 — minor only because then-federal prosecutor Alex Acosta reportedly overrode local authorities and got Epstein a sweetheart plea bargain. Blackmail has also been hinted at — most notably by Epstein himself. In August 2018, he claimed to reporter James Stewart he knew a "great deal" about dozens of rich and powerful people, "some of it potentially damaging or embarrassing, including details about their supposed sexual proclivities and recreational drug use." Frankly, I'm sympathetic to the conspiracy theorists. On the one hand, American prisons are notoriously horribly run, and it is not unprecedented for a wealthy person facing serious jail time to kill himself. On the other hand, literally hundreds of the most powerful people on Earth very likely had a strong motive for keeping Epstein quiet. I can see why people have such a hard time swallowing the official story. Yet the right-wing conspiracy theorists ignore the obvious Trump connections. Instead many hook into longstanding nutball theories that the Clintons have been murdering people for decades. Indeed, Trump himself retweeted a suggestion from a conservative comedian that Epstein died because he "had information on Bill Clinton." Fake social media posts from Hillary Clinton predicting Epstein would kill himself circulated in right-wing swamps. Other right-wingers theorized Epstein isn't even dead. Still others are more subdued: Sen. John Kennedy (R-Lou.), for instance, asserted that like Christmas ornaments and drywall, Epstein just couldn't have hanged himself — but did not mention Trump. But perhaps the most common iteration of the conspiracy thinking on the right has been simple repetition of the "Epstein didn't kill himself" meme, which originated as a non Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

When demorats are in charge: Oakland raked in $9M in new fees for affordable housing; ZERO units broken ground

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People often compare the government to the Mafia in that the mobs make a profit. I’d add that the Mafia actually accomplish REAL goals. In April 2016 the Oakland City Council approved a new affordable housing impact fee to address … Continue reading → Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

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A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy

Náhled

A Mobster's Murder, and the Jockeying to Move Up the Hierarchy NEW YORK -- On a quiet night in March, a mob leader was executed in New York City for the first time since 1985. The body of Francesco Cali, a reputed boss of the Gambino crime family, lay crumpled outside his Staten Island home, pierced by at least six bullets.Hours later, two soldiers in the Gambino family talked on the phone. One of them, Vincent Fiore, said he had just read a "short article" about the "news," according to prosecutors.No tears were shed for their fallen leader. The murder was "a good thing," Fiore, 57, said on the call. The vacuum at the top meant that Andrew Campos, described by authorities as the Gambino captain who ran Fiore's crew, was poised to gain more power.Cali's death was just the beginning of surprises to come for the Gambino family.Last week, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn charged Fiore and 11 others in a sprawling racketeering scheme linked to the Gambinos, once the country's preeminent organized crime dynasty. The charges stemmed from a yearslong investigation involving wiretapped calls, physical surveillance and even listening devices installed inside an office where mob associates worked.As part of the case, the government released a court filing that offered an extremely rare glimpse at the reactions inside a Mafia family to the murder of their boss -- a curious mix of mourning and jockeying for power. The case showed that life in the mob can be just as petty as life in a corporate cubicle."Mob guys are the biggest gossips in the world," said James J. Hunt, the former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration's office in New York. "You think they're tough guys, but they're all looking out for themselves. The only way they get promoted is by a guy dying or going to jail."While Fiore initially plotted how Cali's death would help him and his faction, he adopted a different tone when calling his own ex-wife a few days later, prosecutors said. He warmly referred to Cali as "Frankie" and seemed to mourn the boss as a man who "was loved." He speculated about the killer's motive, saying he had watched the surveillance tape from Cali's home that captured the murder.Vincent Fiore appeared ambitious, court documents showed, eager to reveal his connections to other gangs and organized crime families. About two weeks after Cali's death, Fiore bragged in another wiretapped conversation about how he could take revenge on students who had hit his son at school, a government filing said.Fiore talked first about sending his daughter to beat the students up.But he also had other options, he said on the call. His ex-wife's father was a Latin King, her nephews were Bloods, and her cousin was a member of the Ching-a-Lings, the South Bronx motorcycle gang.Vincent Fiore and the other defendants have each pleaded not guilty to the charges. A lawyer for Fiore did not respond to a request for comment.Despite decades of declining influence in New York City, the Gambino family, led by the notoriously flashy John J. Gotti in the 1980s, is still raking in millions of dollars, according to the government. Prosecutors said they had evidence that the family had maintained its long-standing coziness with the construction industry, infiltrating high-end Manhattan properties.The indictments accused Gambino associates of bribing a real estate executive to skim hundreds of thousands of dollars from New York City construction projects, including the XI, a luxury building with two twisting towers being built along the High Line park in West Chelsea.At the height of their power in the 1980s and early 1990s, the Gambinos and other organized crime families had a stranglehold on New York City construction, through their control of construction unions and the concrete business.Some of the defendants charged last week operated a carpentry company called CWC Contracting Corp., which prosecutors said paid kickbacks to real estate developers in exchange for contracts.Despite the scramble after Cali's death in March, the Gambino crime family continued to thrive through fraud, bribery and extortion, investigators said.The wiretaps quoted in court papers hinted at the crime family's capacity for violence. One of the defendants was recorded in April claiming that he had a fight in a diner and "stabbed the kid, I don't know, 1,000 times with a fork." Inside another defendant's home and vehicle, agents found brass knuckles and a large knife that appeared to have blood on it.Among the notable names in last week's takedown were two longtime Gambino m Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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NWOO.ORG

New World Order Oppositton

Aspenský institut českého Heydricha v sukních!

Stanislav Novotný 14.12.2019, 19:58

„Nezávislá“ státní zástupkyně, ministři, zkorumpovaní novináři, lokajští bankéři, supertuneláři, prodejce informací z archivu předlistopadových bezpečnostních služeb, novodobí cenzoři, zkompromitovaní politici  všeho druhu, pravidelní respondenti České televize, genderové „odbornice a odborníci“… nekonečná řada jmen v seznamu Aspenského institutu. Jmen, která seznam, již svým umístěním, staví na pranýř. Aspenský institut, coby produkt Clintonovské válkychtivosti a úchylnosti, nám vyrostl v Praze
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Že na srazy milionu chvilek chodí jen padlí na hlavu se potvrdilo

Lubomír Man 14.12.2019, 19:47

A legrace je, že to potvrdil internetový portál Seznam.cz, který ovšem jinak dělá milionu chvilek co mu na očích vidí. V přivolávání mas na milionové srazy nemá u nás – kromě jediné ČT – konkurenci, a není mu ani zatěžko označit poslední patnáctitisícový shluk lidí na Václaváku za „plné Václavské náměstí“. Nu a do tohoto
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Přehled zpráv – RusVesna, RusNext 13.12.2019

Božena W. 14.12.2019, 19:42

1; Facka celé ukrajinské společnosti. Podezřelí z Šeremetovy vraždy v posledních letech pohádkově zbohatli. Vyšetřovatelé oznámili vinu celé skupiny lidí, která byla zapletena i do dalších zločinů. 2; Ve Velké Británii skončila slyšení ohledně ukrajinského dluhu Ukrajina odmítá vyplácet vypůjčené peníze a nahromaděné sankční úroky, které mohou dnes dosahovat až 4,5 miliardy dolarů. 3; Zelenskij:
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Unisono – Za všechno může Putin

admin 13.12.2019, 19:40

To byl jeden chlapík, co jmenoval se Donald byl to fešnej blonďák a chtěl bejt jako Ronald prestituti píšou, že před Kremlem si kleknul už to bylo v suchu, Vladimír to hacknul.
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BABIŠ V PLNÉ PALBĚ

Petr Novák 13.12.2019, 19:00

Před 17. listopadem jsem psal, že dle toho, kdy se nejvyšší státní zástupce Pavel Zeman rozhodne zveřejnit svou zprávu o případném pokračování trestního stíhání na Babiše, se prokáže za koho a jak kope. Dle datumu kdy tak učiní, NIKOLIV dle toho JAK rozhodne! O to totiž vůbec nejde. Pokud by tak učinil těsně před 17.
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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:Nedostatek cenově přístupného bydlení, zrušení daně z nemovitostí/převodu nemovitostí.

Tomio Okamura 11.12.2019, 13:51

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Tomio Okamura: SPD představilo nový komplexní projekt pro rodinné politiky.

Tomio Okamura 11.12.2019, 09:40

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Tomio Okamura: Porušil Andrej Babiš český zákon o střetu zájmu?

Tomio Okamura 10.12.2019, 20:14

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Tomio Okamura: Jak bude v praxi fungovat návrh zákona SPD na zvýšení přímé hmotné odpovědnosti.

Tomio Okamura 10.12.2019, 15:23

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Tomio Okamura: SPD se daří plnit program v oblasti digitalizaci státní správy.

Tomio Okamura 10.12.2019, 11:06

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Česká televize

Karel Kovy Kovář a Veronika Lišková Waltz

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:31

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12372-karel-kovy-kovar-a-veronika-liskova/
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Karel Kovy Kovář a Veronika Lišková Paso doble

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

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Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková Paso doble

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička Paso doble

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová Slowfox

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková Slowfox

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

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Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička Valčík

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová Paso doble

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička Slowfox

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Karel Kovy Kovář a Veronika Lišková Slowfox

Česká televize 12.12.2019, 13:30

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12372-karel-kovy-kovar-a-veronika-liskova/
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

Dusno. Michálek u Moravce brousil nůž na Kellnera. Štěch se pustil do Miloše Zemana, tohle by prý neměl

15.12.2019, 13:50

V nedělních Otázkách Václava Moravce se setkali předseda Poslanecké sněmovny Radek Vondráček (ANO), místopředseda Senátu Milan Štěch (ČSSD) a předseda poslaneckého klubu Jakub Michálek (Piráti). Michálek se okamžitě pustil do firmy Home Credit Petra Kellnera. Aktivity této skupiny v Číně a v Česku považuje za ohrožení demokracie. Milan Štěch se pustil do prezidenta Miloše Zemana, byť ho odmítl přímo jmenovat.
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Žaloba na ČT. Tajnosti kolem peněz na Moravce. Dost! Advokát Koudelka do toho řízl

15.12.2019, 12:51

Právník Zdeněk Koudelka (Trikolóra) se opět pustil do České televize. Kvůli pořadu Václava Moravce. Rozhodl se celou věc dohnat až k soudu. Spustil kanonádu, ve které veřejnoprávní televizi vyčetl, že káže vodu, ale sama pije víno.
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Hahaha! Klaus ml. neuspěl. Výsměch a škodolibá radost. Polčák, Hřebejk, novináři, aktivista, je toho hodně

15.12.2019, 12:17

Ve Strakonicích v sobotu proběhly ostře sledované obecní volby, které suverénně vyhrálo hnutí Strakonická Veřejnost. Získalo 64,72 procenta hlasů, což znamená 17 mandátů v 21členném zastupitelstvu. V opakovaných volbách usilovalo o podporu deset subjektů. Poprvé kandidovalo i hnutí Trikolóra Václava Klause mladšího, který nedávno sdílel příspěvek, že ve Strakonicích mají mít necelých 16 procent, nakonec jej však podpořilo 3,32 procenta voličů, což dalo prostor škodolibé radosti.
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Vy si klidně volte a my z náměstí rozhodneme, kdo povládne? Ne! Foldyna naložil chvilkařům, i za bordel v Praze

15.12.2019, 10:37

ROZHOVOR „Protože demonstranti nemají respekt k výsledku demokratických a svobodných voleb, není překvapivé, že nemají respekt ani k cizímu majetku,“ tvrdí o projevech demonstrantů a pomalované ceduli ČSSD poslanec a sociální demokrat Jaroslav Foldyna. K popsaným chodníkům s ironií podotýká, že když křídou malují po chodnících i malé děti, proč by to nemohli dělat demonstranti? Podle Foldyny je to lepší než zapalovat auta nebo rozbíjet výlohy. Opoziční TOP 09, Piráti, ODS, STAN a KDU-ČSL je hezká skupinka – taková moderní, protinárodní, eurohujerská Národní fronta. Tu voliči jistě ocení.
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Zeman, Kundera, Macron a žluté vesty. O nich jsme hlavně hovořili s končícím velvyslancem ve Francii, který vrátil slavnému spisovateli české občanství

15.12.2019, 13:24

EXKLUZIVNĚ Očividně jsem se znelíbil prezidentovi. Nicméně, opravdu nevím proč. Často se nestává, aby byl velvyslanec bezdůvodně odvolán před ukončením čtvrtého roku ve funkci. To sdělil politolog a český velvyslanec ve Francii Petr Drulák. Poslední akcí, jíž se na ambasádě zúčastnil, byla připomínka 100. výročí založení Sdružení československých dobrovolníků ve Francii. A pak poskytl rozhovor ParlamentnímListům.cz.
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Skládáme střípky informací

V Británii volby nedopadly. Co fčil?

David Dvořák 14.12.2019, 00:10

Hřejivé paprsky láskyplného EU sluníčka a zbožná EU přání se v Británii srazily s realitou. Bude zajímavé sledovat co se nyní bude dít.
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Trvalý růst v uzavřeném systému není možný

Juan Convidado 13.12.2019, 00:10

Odpověď na článek Zlaté doby pokroku končí. Neustále odvracíme pozornost od dvou neřešitelných problémů, kterými jsou populační exploze a prudce ubývající neobnovitelné zdroje levné energie.
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Dinosaurus NATO se ztěžka vleče

Finian Cunnigham 12.12.2019, 00:10

Roztržky a nevraživost na summitu NATO, který proběhl tento týden, nebylo možné skrýt, dokonce ani pomocí strojených výzev k „jednotě“. Američany vedená vojenská aliance je dinosaurus, který rozhodně překročil dobu svého zániku.
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Americký úřad FDA prohlásil: „Ať jedí bavlník“

William Engdahl 11.12.2019, 00:20

Vládní regulátoři v USA schválili geneticky modifikovanou odrůdu bavlníku jako „potenciální řešení pro hlad lidí“. Radikální řešení spočívá v tom, že konzumace GM semen bavlníku, vyvinutých na Texaské univerzitě A&M, avšak bez nezávislých dlouhodobých testů, bude kromě zvířat povolena i lidem. To vyvolává nové, vážné obavy ohledně bezpečnosti našeho potravinového řetězce. V důsledku toho může být světový potravinový řetězec brzy kontaminován geneticky modifikovanými semeny bavlníku, přičemž úřady jednoduše ignorují veškerá rizika.
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Zlaté doby pokroku končí

Vlastimil Podracký 11.12.2019, 00:10

Když ministr Brabec vypočítává, co musíme udělat, jak musíme přejít na elektřinu, ale zároveň zrušit elektrárny, jak musíme zateplit domy, což znamená už žádný dům nepostavit, co nás tedy čeká?
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Pozdní pláč nad nevratnou katastrofou

Autor neuveden 10.12.2019, 00:20

„Německý režisér a scenárista libanonského původu Imad Karim patří mezi nejostřejší kritiky islámu. Mirka Haasová se pokusila přeložit co nejvěrněji jeho FB příspěvek…
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Požáry v Amazonii způsobují rychlejší tání ledovců v Andách

Matthew Harris 10.12.2019, 00:10

Pokud jste v několika posledních měsících zapnuli televizi nebo si přečetli zprávy, pravděpodobně jste slyšeli o rozsáhlých požárech, které během letošního roku napáchaly velké škody v amazonském pralese. Požáry se v deštném pralese vyskytují každý rok, ale v posledních 11 měsících došlo k nárůstu počtu požárů o více než 70% ve srovnání s rokem 2018, což svědčí o výrazném urychlení odstraňování vegetace ze strany místních těžařských a zemědělských společností.
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Rozborová zpráva k Istanbulské úmluvě

Zdeněk Chytra 09.12.2019, 00:10

Rozborová zpráva Úmluvy Rady Evropy o prevenci a potírání násilí na ženách a domácího násilí (Istanbulská úmluva) její neodlučitelné součásti Důvodové zprávy k Úmluvě Evropy o prevenci a potírání násilí na ženách a domácího násilí
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