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Brazil Politics: Top Court Resumes Activity After Lula Decision

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Brazil Politics: Top Court Resumes Activity After Lula Decision (Bloomberg) -- Brazil Supreme Court President Dias Toffoli asked the central bank to send him copies of all the financial intelligence reports produced by the former financial crime watchdog Coaf over the past three years, according to newspaper Folha de S.Paulo. The initiative generates some concern in President Jair Bolsonaro’s government, as it may include information on his son, said the newspaper.Coaf RequestThe request came October 25 and was in the context of a case in which, in July, the judge suspended all investigations in the country that used data from bodies such as Coaf and the tax agency without prior judicial authorization, according to Folha de S.Paulo. At that time, Toffoli granted an injunction in response to a request for Flavio Bolsonaro, which was the target of an investigation by the Rio de Janeiro public prosecutor. Flavio Bolsonaro has always denied wrongdoing. The Supreme Court head told Folha de S.Paulo that he’s unable to comment on confidential proceedings. The case goes back to court on the 20th, according to Estado de S. Paulo.Bias CaseIn another case with potentially high impact, the second panel of the Supreme Court should resume by December its analysis of allegations of bias against Sergio Moro made by former president Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva, according to Estado. Judges Carmen Carmen and Edson Fachin already positioned themselves against it. Gilmar Mendes and Ricardo Lewandowski should speak in favor of Lula, the newspaper report said. That will leave the deciding vote up to Judge Celso de Mello. Mello has been uncomfortable with the revelations made by The Intercept Brasil and indicated the possibility of following arguments by Mendes, according to the Estado.Budget FundsLawmakers that voted in favor of the government met on Wednesday with Government Affairs Secretary Luiz Eduardo Ramos and Chief of Staff Onyx Lorenzoni to demand compliance with the agreement that allowed the approval of the pension reform, according to O Globo. The government promises to free up budget funds by Tuesday, according to Folha de S.Paulo.Maia PrioritiesLower House Speaker Rodrigo Maia has designated tax reform as a top priority, according to O Globo’s columnist, Lauro Jardim. Maia said, however, it will only be voted on in 2020, according to the report.PSL Strikes BackThe PSL will analyze five requests for expulsion of Deputy Eduardo Bolsonaro for party infidelity, according to Estado. Allies linked to the president of the party, Luciano Bivar, consider that there’s enough proof for Jair Bolsonaro’s son to lose the parliamentary mandate. The party removed Flavio Bolsonaro and Eduardo Bolsonaro from command posts in Brazilian states in response to the announcement by Jair Bolsonaro of the creation of the party called “Aliança pelo Brasil,” according to the newspaper.Newspaper Top StoriesO Estado de S. PauloHighlights that Brazil and China are negotiating free trade area, according to Economy Minister Paulo GuedesFolha de S.PauloReports that Supreme Court head Toffoli is requesting data from the central bankO GloboHighlights Bolsonaro’s gestures to China during BRICS summitValor EconomicoReports that number of companies on the stock market drops to record levelTo contact the translation editor responsible for this story: Matthew Malinowski at mmalinowski@bloomberg.netReporter on the original story: Fernando Travaglini in in São Paulo at ftravaglini@bloomberg.netEditors responsible for the original story: Daniela Milanese at dmilanese@bloomberg.net, Josue LeonelFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man

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After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast / Photos Getty/ReutersRepublicans’ most fruitful line of attack during the first day of congressional impeachment hearings for Donald Trump has put even more pressure on a forthcoming witness who has flailed under it thus far: donor-turned ambassador Gordon Sondland. As two senior State Department officials spent nearly six hours recounting their alarm with an effort by Trump’s allies that they said undermined U.S. national interests in favor of promoting the president’s reelection, Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee repeatedly pointed out that neither witness had interacted with Trump or key deputies like White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney or personal attorney Rudy Giuliani. But a critical future witness had: Sondland, the U.S. ambassador to the European Union. Sondland, however, has reversed himself on central aspects of his participation in a shadow foreign policy effort – reversals that have put Trump in a worse position. And he testifies, publicly, next Wednesday. His appearance gained more importance on Wednesday after Amb. Bill Taylor revealed new details about a July 26 phone call between the president and Sondland, overheard by a Taylor staffer in Kyiv. Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers was at dinner with Sondland when Trump called.  During the call, the staffer relayed to Taylor, Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukrainians on delivering “the investigations.” The call came one day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Sondland’s omission of that important detail in his Oct. 17 deposition —which was later amended to clarify his impression of a Trump quid-pro-quo— only adds to Democrats’ desire to cross-examine him. Aides and lawmakers predicted the ambassador would face withering questioning, probably from both sides.“He should be able to tell us the contents of that conversation,” said Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-TX), a member of the House Intelligence Committee. “And he should tell us the truth. He owes us the truth, but more than that, he owes the American people the truth.”Sondland’s lawyer declined to comment. Throughout the summer of 2019, Sondland, who had described himself as Trump’s point person on Ukraine, had on several occasions described by numerous witnesses pressed aides to Ukrainian president Volodomyr Zelensky to commit, publicly, to investigating a gas firm tied to Trump political adversary Joe Biden and a conspiracy theory that Ukraine and not Russia interfered in the 2016 election.Sondland, in a now-famous text message to Taylor, one of the two witnesses before the House on Wednesday, initially insisted the administration was not conditioning the release of $400 million in frozen U.S. military aid – as well as the prospect of a coveted White House meeting for Zelensky – on investigating Trump’s political enemies. But after the House intelligence, foreign affairs and oversight committees began investigating Sondland’s role, the hotel magnate and novice diplomat admitted that he told the Ukrainians “resumption of the U.S. aid would likely not occur until Ukraine provided the public anticorruption statement that we had been discussing.”Taylor, who dissented from Sondland’s efforts – aided by Giuliani, ex-Ukraine special envoy Kurt Volker, Mulvaney and Energy Secretary Rick Perry – put Sondland under additional pressure during the first day of hearings.Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers overheard a July 26 phone conversation between Sondland and Trump in which Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukranians on delivering “the investigations.” It was the day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president  “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Additionally, in a deposition last month, Taylor said that Sondland told him on a Sept. 8 phone call that the diplomat, then alarmed about the frozen military aid, needed to understand that Trump is a businessman. “When a businessman is ab Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man

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After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast / Photos Getty/ReutersRepublicans’ most fruitful line of attack during the first day of congressional impeachment hearings for Donald Trump has put even more pressure on a forthcoming witness who has flailed under it thus far: donor-turned ambassador Gordon Sondland. As two senior State Department officials spent nearly six hours recounting their alarm with an effort by Trump’s allies that they said undermined U.S. national interests in favor of promoting the president’s reelection, Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee repeatedly pointed out that neither witness had interacted with Trump or key deputies like White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney or personal attorney Rudy Giuliani. But a critical future witness had: Sondland, the U.S. ambassador to the European Union. Sondland, however, has reversed himself on central aspects of his participation in a shadow foreign policy effort – reversals that have put Trump in a worse position. And he testifies, publicly, next Wednesday. His appearance gained more importance on Wednesday after Amb. Bill Taylor revealed new details about a July 26 phone call between the president and Sondland, overheard by a Taylor staffer in Kyiv. Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers was at dinner with Sondland when Trump called.  During the call, the staffer relayed to Taylor, Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukrainians on delivering “the investigations.” The call came one day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Sondland’s omission of that important detail in his Oct. 17 deposition —which was later amended to clarify his impression of a Trump quid-pro-quo— only adds to Democrats’ desire to cross-examine him. Aides and lawmakers predicted the ambassador would face withering questioning, probably from both sides.“He should be able to tell us the contents of that conversation,” said Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-TX), a member of the House Intelligence Committee. “And he should tell us the truth. He owes us the truth, but more than that, he owes the American people the truth.”Sondland’s lawyer declined to comment. Throughout the summer of 2019, Sondland, who had described himself as Trump’s point person on Ukraine, had on several occasions described by numerous witnesses pressed aides to Ukrainian president Volodomyr Zelensky to commit, publicly, to investigating a gas firm tied to Trump political adversary Joe Biden and a conspiracy theory that Ukraine and not Russia interfered in the 2016 election.Sondland, in a now-famous text message to Taylor, one of the two witnesses before the House on Wednesday, initially insisted the administration was not conditioning the release of $400 million in frozen U.S. military aid – as well as the prospect of a coveted White House meeting for Zelensky – on investigating Trump’s political enemies. But after the House intelligence, foreign affairs and oversight committees began investigating Sondland’s role, the hotel magnate and novice diplomat admitted that he told the Ukrainians “resumption of the U.S. aid would likely not occur until Ukraine provided the public anticorruption statement that we had been discussing.”Taylor, who dissented from Sondland’s efforts – aided by Giuliani, ex-Ukraine special envoy Kurt Volker, Mulvaney and Energy Secretary Rick Perry – put Sondland under additional pressure during the first day of hearings.Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers overheard a July 26 phone conversation between Sondland and Trump in which Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukranians on delivering “the investigations.” It was the day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president  “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Additionally, in a deposition last month, Taylor said that Sondland told him on a Sept. 8 phone call that the diplomat, then alarmed about the frozen military aid, needed to understand that Trump is a businessman. “When a businessman is ab Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man

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After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast / Photos Getty/ReutersRepublicans’ most fruitful line of attack during the first day of congressional impeachment hearings for Donald Trump has put even more pressure on a forthcoming witness who has flailed under it thus far: donor-turned ambassador Gordon Sondland. As two senior State Department officials spent nearly six hours recounting their alarm with an effort by Trump’s allies that they said undermined U.S. national interests in favor of promoting the president’s reelection, Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee repeatedly pointed out that neither witness had interacted with Trump or key deputies like White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney or personal attorney Rudy Giuliani. But a critical future witness had: Sondland, the U.S. ambassador to the European Union. Sondland, however, has reversed himself on central aspects of his participation in a shadow foreign policy effort – reversals that have put Trump in a worse position. And he testifies, publicly, next Wednesday. His appearance gained more importance on Wednesday after Amb. Bill Taylor revealed new details about a July 26 phone call between the president and Sondland, overheard by a Taylor staffer in Kyiv. Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers was at dinner with Sondland when Trump called.  During the call, the staffer relayed to Taylor, Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukrainians on delivering “the investigations.” The call came one day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Sondland’s omission of that important detail in his Oct. 17 deposition —which was later amended to clarify his impression of a Trump quid-pro-quo— only adds to Democrats’ desire to cross-examine him. Aides and lawmakers predicted the ambassador would face withering questioning, probably from both sides.“He should be able to tell us the contents of that conversation,” said Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-TX), a member of the House Intelligence Committee. “And he should tell us the truth. He owes us the truth, but more than that, he owes the American people the truth.”Sondland’s lawyer declined to comment. Throughout the summer of 2019, Sondland, who had described himself as Trump’s point person on Ukraine, had on several occasions described by numerous witnesses pressed aides to Ukrainian president Volodomyr Zelensky to commit, publicly, to investigating a gas firm tied to Trump political adversary Joe Biden and a conspiracy theory that Ukraine and not Russia interfered in the 2016 election.Sondland, in a now-famous text message to Taylor, one of the two witnesses before the House on Wednesday, initially insisted the administration was not conditioning the release of $400 million in frozen U.S. military aid – as well as the prospect of a coveted White House meeting for Zelensky – on investigating Trump’s political enemies. But after the House intelligence, foreign affairs and oversight committees began investigating Sondland’s role, the hotel magnate and novice diplomat admitted that he told the Ukrainians “resumption of the U.S. aid would likely not occur until Ukraine provided the public anticorruption statement that we had been discussing.”Taylor, who dissented from Sondland’s efforts – aided by Giuliani, ex-Ukraine special envoy Kurt Volker, Mulvaney and Energy Secretary Rick Perry – put Sondland under additional pressure during the first day of hearings.Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers overheard a July 26 phone conversation between Sondland and Trump in which Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukranians on delivering “the investigations.” It was the day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president  “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Additionally, in a deposition last month, Taylor said that Sondland told him on a Sept. 8 phone call that the diplomat, then alarmed about the frozen military aid, needed to understand that Trump is a businessman. “When a businessman is ab Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man

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After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast / Photos Getty/ReutersRepublicans’ most fruitful line of attack during the first day of congressional impeachment hearings for Donald Trump has put even more pressure on a forthcoming witness who has flailed under it thus far: donor-turned ambassador Gordon Sondland. As two senior State Department officials spent nearly six hours recounting their alarm with an effort by Trump’s allies that they said undermined U.S. national interests in favor of promoting the president’s reelection, Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee repeatedly pointed out that neither witness had interacted with Trump or key deputies like White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney or personal attorney Rudy Giuliani. But a critical future witness had: Sondland, the U.S. ambassador to the European Union. Sondland, however, has reversed himself on central aspects of his participation in a shadow foreign policy effort – reversals that have put Trump in a worse position. And he testifies, publicly, next Wednesday. His appearance gained more importance on Wednesday after Amb. Bill Taylor revealed new details about a July 26 phone call between the president and Sondland, overheard by a Taylor staffer in Kyiv. Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers was at dinner with Sondland when Trump called.  During the call, the staffer relayed to Taylor, Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukrainians on delivering “the investigations.” The call came one day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Sondland’s omission of that important detail in his Oct. 17 deposition —which was later amended to clarify his impression of a Trump quid-pro-quo— only adds to Democrats’ desire to cross-examine him. Aides and lawmakers predicted the ambassador would face withering questioning, probably from both sides.“He should be able to tell us the contents of that conversation,” said Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-TX), a member of the House Intelligence Committee. “And he should tell us the truth. He owes us the truth, but more than that, he owes the American people the truth.”Sondland’s lawyer declined to comment. Throughout the summer of 2019, Sondland, who had described himself as Trump’s point person on Ukraine, had on several occasions described by numerous witnesses pressed aides to Ukrainian president Volodomyr Zelensky to commit, publicly, to investigating a gas firm tied to Trump political adversary Joe Biden and a conspiracy theory that Ukraine and not Russia interfered in the 2016 election.Sondland, in a now-famous text message to Taylor, one of the two witnesses before the House on Wednesday, initially insisted the administration was not conditioning the release of $400 million in frozen U.S. military aid – as well as the prospect of a coveted White House meeting for Zelensky – on investigating Trump’s political enemies. But after the House intelligence, foreign affairs and oversight committees began investigating Sondland’s role, the hotel magnate and novice diplomat admitted that he told the Ukrainians “resumption of the U.S. aid would likely not occur until Ukraine provided the public anticorruption statement that we had been discussing.”Taylor, who dissented from Sondland’s efforts – aided by Giuliani, ex-Ukraine special envoy Kurt Volker, Mulvaney and Energy Secretary Rick Perry – put Sondland under additional pressure during the first day of hearings.Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers overheard a July 26 phone conversation between Sondland and Trump in which Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukranians on delivering “the investigations.” It was the day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine – to which Sondland replied that the president  “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Additionally, in a deposition last month, Taylor said that Sondland told him on a Sept. 8 phone call that the diplomat, then alarmed about the frozen military aid, needed to understand that Trump is a businessman. “When a businessman is ab Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man

Náhled

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast / Photos Getty/ReutersRepublicans’ most fruitful line of attack during the first day of congressional impeachment hearings for Donald Trump has put even more pressure on a forthcoming witness who has flailed under it thus far: donor-turned ambassador Gordon Sondland. As two senior State Department officials spent nearly six hours recounting their alarm with an effort by Trump’s allies that they said undermined U.S. national interests in favor of promoting the president’s re-election, Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee repeatedly pointed out that neither witness had interacted with Trump or key deputies like White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney or personal attorney Rudy Giuliani. But a critical future witness had: Sondland, the U.S. ambassador to the European Union. Sondland, however, has reversed himself on central aspects of his participation in a shadow foreign policy effort—reversals that have put Trump in a worse position. And he testifies, publicly, next Wednesday. His appearance gained more importance on Wednesday after Ambassador Bill Taylor revealed new details about a July 26 phone call between the president and Sondland, overheard by a Taylor staffer in Kyiv. Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers was at dinner with Sondland when Trump called. During the call, the staffer relayed to Taylor, Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukrainians on delivering “the investigations.” The call came one day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine—to which Sondland replied that the president “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Sondland’s omission of that important detail in his Oct. 17 deposition—which was later amended to clarify his impression of a Trump quid pro quo—only adds to Democrats’ desire to cross-examine him. Aides and lawmakers predicted the ambassador would face withering questioning, probably from both sides.“He should be able to tell us the contents of that conversation,” said Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-TX), a member of the House Intelligence Committee. “And he should tell us the truth. He owes us the truth, but more than that, he owes the American people the truth.”Sondland’s lawyer declined to comment. Throughout the summer of 2019, Sondland, who had described himself as Trump’s point person on Ukraine, had on several occasions described by numerous witnesses pressed aides to Ukrainian President Volodomyr Zelensky to commit, publicly, to investigating a gas firm tied to Trump political adversary Joe Biden and a conspiracy theory that Ukraine and not Russia interfered in the 2016 election.Sondland, in a now-famous text message to Taylor, one of the two witnesses before the House on Wednesday, initially insisted the administration was not conditioning the release of $400 million in frozen U.S. military aid—as well as the prospect of a coveted White House meeting for Zelensky—on investigating Trump’s political enemies. But after the House intelligence, foreign affairs and oversight committees began investigating Sondland’s role, the hotel magnate and novice diplomat admitted that he told the Ukrainians “resumption of the U.S. aid would likely not occur until Ukraine provided the public anticorruption statement that we had been discussing.”Taylor, who dissented from Sondland’s efforts—which were aided by Giuliani, ex-Ukraine special envoy Kurt Volker, Mulvaney and Energy Secretary Rick Perry—put Sondland under additional pressure during the first day of hearings.Additionally, in a deposition last month, Taylor said that Sondland told him on a Sept. 8 phone call that the diplomat, then alarmed about the frozen military aid, needed to understand that Trump is a businessman. “When a businessman is about to sign a check to someone who owes him something, he said, the businessman asks that person to pay up before signing the check,” Taylor quoted Sondland as saying.Sondland, in his depositions to the impeachment inquiry, had said he couldn’t recall many pivotal details about what Taylor had called a “highly irregular” channel at cross-purposes with official U.S. policy on assisting Ukraine. As October wore on, that became a tenuous position for Sondland—who had never before faced sustained congressional scrutiny—as multiple witnesses described their interactions wi Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man

Náhled

After Today, the Vise Tightens on Trump’s Ukraine Point Man Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast / Photos Getty/ReutersRepublicans’ most fruitful line of attack during the first day of congressional impeachment hearings for Donald Trump has put even more pressure on a forthcoming witness who has flailed under it thus far: donor-turned ambassador Gordon Sondland. As two senior State Department officials spent nearly six hours recounting their alarm with an effort by Trump’s allies that they said undermined U.S. national interests in favor of promoting the president’s re-election, Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee repeatedly pointed out that neither witness had interacted with Trump or key deputies like White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney or personal attorney Rudy Giuliani. But a critical future witness had: Sondland, the U.S. ambassador to the European Union. Sondland, however, has reversed himself on central aspects of his participation in a shadow foreign policy effort—reversals that have put Trump in a worse position. And he testifies, publicly, next Wednesday. His appearance gained more importance on Wednesday after Ambassador Bill Taylor revealed new details about a July 26 phone call between the president and Sondland, overheard by a Taylor staffer in Kyiv. Taylor told legislators that one of his staffers was at dinner with Sondland when Trump called. During the call, the staffer relayed to Taylor, Trump himself instructed Sondland to press the Ukrainians on delivering “the investigations.” The call came one day after Trump’s fateful phone call with Zelensky in which the U.S. president asked for “a favor.” Sondland, Taylor recounted, said the Ukranians were ready to “move forward.” When the call ended, the Taylor staffer asked what Trump thought of Ukraine—to which Sondland replied that the president “cares more about the investigations of Biden.” Sondland’s omission of that important detail in his Oct. 17 deposition—which was later amended to clarify his impression of a Trump quid pro quo—only adds to Democrats’ desire to cross-examine him. Aides and lawmakers predicted the ambassador would face withering questioning, probably from both sides.“He should be able to tell us the contents of that conversation,” said Rep. Joaquin Castro (D-TX), a member of the House Intelligence Committee. “And he should tell us the truth. He owes us the truth, but more than that, he owes the American people the truth.”Sondland’s lawyer declined to comment. Throughout the summer of 2019, Sondland, who had described himself as Trump’s point person on Ukraine, had on several occasions described by numerous witnesses pressed aides to Ukrainian President Volodomyr Zelensky to commit, publicly, to investigating a gas firm tied to Trump political adversary Joe Biden and a conspiracy theory that Ukraine and not Russia interfered in the 2016 election.Sondland, in a now-famous text message to Taylor, one of the two witnesses before the House on Wednesday, initially insisted the administration was not conditioning the release of $400 million in frozen U.S. military aid—as well as the prospect of a coveted White House meeting for Zelensky—on investigating Trump’s political enemies. But after the House intelligence, foreign affairs and oversight committees began investigating Sondland’s role, the hotel magnate and novice diplomat admitted that he told the Ukrainians “resumption of the U.S. aid would likely not occur until Ukraine provided the public anticorruption statement that we had been discussing.”Taylor, who dissented from Sondland’s efforts—which were aided by Giuliani, ex-Ukraine special envoy Kurt Volker, Mulvaney and Energy Secretary Rick Perry—put Sondland under additional pressure during the first day of hearings.Additionally, in a deposition last month, Taylor said that Sondland told him on a Sept. 8 phone call that the diplomat, then alarmed about the frozen military aid, needed to understand that Trump is a businessman. “When a businessman is about to sign a check to someone who owes him something, he said, the businessman asks that person to pay up before signing the check,” Taylor quoted Sondland as saying.Sondland, in his depositions to the impeachment inquiry, had said he couldn’t recall many pivotal details about what Taylor had called a “highly irregular” channel at cross-purposes with official U.S. policy on assisting Ukraine. As October wore on, that became a tenuous position for Sondland—who had never before faced sustained congressional scrutiny—as multiple witnesses described their interactions wi Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Brazil Politics: Lula Targets Economic Reform Agenda in Speech

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Brazil Politics: Lula Targets Economic Reform Agenda in Speech (Bloomberg) -- Former Brazil President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva gave a strong speech on Saturday to a crowd of supporters gathered in front of a metalworkers union headquarters outside the city of Sao Paulo. He criticized the Carwash corruption probe and the market-friendly agenda that is being implemented by President Jair Bolsonaro’s administration and Economy Minister Paulo Guedes’ team. Bolsonaro and his ministers struck back, while military army representatives worry about the risk of violence, according to the local newspapers.Criticism of Guedes“I doubt that the dream-destroying minister, the job-destroyer, the destroyer of Brazilian public companies called Guedes, sleeps with a clear conscience,” Lula said in a speech on Saturday. At the same time, Lula said that Bolsonaro was democratically elected and that the result must be accepted.Lula’s TravelsLula has pledged to travel around Brazil and Latin America, offering support for leftist leaders at a moment when the region is engulfed by growing political turmoil. Lula is expected to start his tour in the Northeast of Brazil, this Sunday, according to Folha de S.Paulo. Bolsonaro’s ReplyBolsonaro broke his silence about Lula’s release and wrote that he will not respond to “criminals who are now free,” via Twitter. Bolsonaro also met top military officials on Saturday morning to assess the outlook after the former president’s release, according to Estado.Military Concern Among the military, there is concern that Lula’s speech may incite violence, according to Estado. According to Folha de S.Paulo, the army fears the risk of radicalization between Bolsonaro and Lula’s supporters, but considers that both were reasonably reserved in their initial comments.CounterattackGuedes’s team is preparing for ways to counter Lula’s speeches. The ministry is betting on the argument that the economy is gaining steam, and that the government has released money, such as the FGTS funds, without cutting benefits, according to Folha. Bolsonaro also endorsed Justice Minister Sergio Moro’s reaction to Lula, according to Folha de S.Paulo. Moro has become a key player in Bolsonaro’s strategy of confronting Lula. The president himself accused Lula of causing the stock market drop on Friday:Agenda Keeps Advancing The government is set to launch a package to encourage the hiring of young and old people. The pension reform may be enacted on Tuesday, while the Senate is expected to complete the first round vote a constitutional amendment to include states and municipalities in the pension reform. The government is expected send a proposal for public administration reform to the lower house. Congress also looks set to speed up debate about jail time for convicts, following last week’s Supreme Court decision.ObstructionBrazil parties pledge to obstruct other agenda items in order to discuss imprisonment. Podemos and Novo parties will obstruct the lower house’s plenary and committees until a constitutional amendment proposal dealing with the rule on imprisonment after first appeal is voted on. Moro also defended the amendment.Bolsonaro about BoliviaLula and Bolsonaro’s reactions to the crisis in Bolivia reflect the growing polarization in Brazil. While Lula called it a “coup,” Bolsonaro said the word “coup” is only used when the left loses, according to O Globo.Other highlightsBolsonaro has sold 91 billion reais in assets of Banco do Brasil, Petrobras and Caixa: Folha de S.PauloGovernment arranges meetings with international oil companies: Valor EconomicoInfrastructure studies fusion between three state-owned transport area: Valor EconomicoNewspaper Top StoriesO Estado de S. Paulo, Folha de S.Paulo and O Globo Newspapers highlight Evo Morales’ resignation in BoliviaValor EconomicoReports that only 6% of cities meet basic sanitation goalsTo contact the translation editor responsible for this story: Matthew Malinowski at mmalinowski@bloomberg.netReporter on the original story: Fernando Travaglini in in São Paulo at ftravaglini@bloomberg.netEditors responsible for the original story: Daniela Milanese at dmilanese@bloomberg.net, Josue LeonelFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Brazil Politics: Lula Targets Economic Reform Agenda in Speech

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Brazil Politics: Lula Targets Economic Reform Agenda in Speech (Bloomberg) -- Former Brazil President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva gave a strong speech on Saturday to a crowd of supporters gathered in front of a metalworkers union headquarters outside the city of Sao Paulo. He criticized the Carwash corruption probe and the market-friendly agenda that is being implemented by President Jair Bolsonaro’s administration and Economy Minister Paulo Guedes’ team. Bolsonaro and his ministers struck back, while military army representatives worry about the risk of violence, according to the local newspapers.Criticism of Guedes“I doubt that the dream-destroying minister, the job-destroyer, the destroyer of Brazilian public companies called Guedes, sleeps with a clear conscience,” Lula said in a speech on Saturday. At the same time, Lula said that Bolsonaro was democratically elected and that the result must be accepted.Lula’s TravelsLula has pledged to travel around Brazil and Latin America, offering support for leftist leaders at a moment when the region is engulfed by growing political turmoil. Lula is expected to start his tour in the Northeast of Brazil, this Sunday, according to Folha de S.Paulo. Bolsonaro’s ReplyBolsonaro broke his silence about Lula’s release and wrote that he will not respond to “criminals who are now free,” via Twitter. Bolsonaro also met top military officials on Saturday morning to assess the outlook after the former president’s release, according to Estado.Military Concern Among the military, there is concern that Lula’s speech may incite violence, according to Estado. According to Folha de S.Paulo, the army fears the risk of radicalization between Bolsonaro and Lula’s supporters, but considers that both were reasonably reserved in their initial comments.CounterattackGuedes’s team is preparing for ways to counter Lula’s speeches. The ministry is betting on the argument that the economy is gaining steam, and that the government has released money, such as the FGTS funds, without cutting benefits, according to Folha. Bolsonaro also endorsed Justice Minister Sergio Moro’s reaction to Lula, according to Folha de S.Paulo. Moro has become a key player in Bolsonaro’s strategy of confronting Lula. The president himself accused Lula of causing the stock market drop on Friday:Agenda Keeps Advancing The government is set to launch a package to encourage the hiring of young and old people. The pension reform may be enacted on Tuesday, while the Senate is expected to complete the first round vote a constitutional amendment to include states and municipalities in the pension reform. The government is expected send a proposal for public administration reform to the lower house. Congress also looks set to speed up debate about jail time for convicts, following last week’s Supreme Court decision.ObstructionBrazil parties pledge to obstruct other agenda items in order to discuss imprisonment. Podemos and Novo parties will obstruct the lower house’s plenary and committees until a constitutional amendment proposal dealing with the rule on imprisonment after first appeal is voted on. Moro also defended the amendment.Bolsonaro about BoliviaLula and Bolsonaro’s reactions to the crisis in Bolivia reflect the growing polarization in Brazil. While Lula called it a “coup,” Bolsonaro said the word “coup” is only used when the left loses, according to O Globo.Other highlightsBolsonaro has sold 91 billion reais in assets of Banco do Brasil, Petrobras and Caixa: Folha de S.PauloGovernment arranges meetings with international oil companies: Valor EconomicoInfrastructure studies fusion between three state-owned transport area: Valor EconomicoNewspaper Top StoriesO Estado de S. Paulo, Folha de S.Paulo and O Globo Newspapers highlight Evo Morales’ resignation in BoliviaValor EconomicoReports that only 6% of cities meet basic sanitation goalsTo contact the translation editor responsible for this story: Matthew Malinowski at mmalinowski@bloomberg.netReporter on the original story: Fernando Travaglini in in São Paulo at ftravaglini@bloomberg.netEditors responsible for the original story: Daniela Milanese at dmilanese@bloomberg.net, Josue LeonelFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Brazil Politics: Lula Targets Economic Reform Agenda in Speech

Náhled

Brazil Politics: Lula Targets Economic Reform Agenda in Speech (Bloomberg) -- Former Brazil President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva gave a strong speech on Saturday to a crowd of supporters gathered in front of a metalworkers union headquarters outside the city of Sao Paulo. He criticized the Carwash corruption probe and the market-friendly agenda that is being implemented by President Jair Bolsonaro’s administration and Economy Minister Paulo Guedes’ team. Bolsonaro and his ministers struck back, while military army representatives worry about the risk of violence, according to the local newspapers.Criticism of Guedes“I doubt that the dream-destroying minister, the job-destroyer, the destroyer of Brazilian public companies called Guedes, sleeps with a clear conscience,” Lula said in a speech on Saturday. At the same time, Lula said that Bolsonaro was democratically elected and that the result must be accepted.Lula’s TravelsLula has pledged to travel around Brazil and Latin America, offering support for leftist leaders at a moment when the region is engulfed by growing political turmoil. Lula is expected to start his tour in the Northeast of Brazil, this Sunday, according to Folha de S.Paulo. Bolsonaro’s ReplyBolsonaro broke his silence about Lula’s release and wrote that he will not respond to “criminals who are now free,” via Twitter. Bolsonaro also met top military officials on Saturday morning to assess the outlook after the former president’s release, according to Estado.Military Concern Among the military, there is concern that Lula’s speech may incite violence, according to Estado. According to Folha de S.Paulo, the army fears the risk of radicalization between Bolsonaro and Lula’s supporters, but considers that both were reasonably reserved in their initial comments.CounterattackGuedes’s team is preparing for ways to counter Lula’s speeches. The ministry is betting on the argument that the economy is gaining steam, and that the government has released money, such as the FGTS funds, without cutting benefits, according to Folha. Bolsonaro also endorsed Justice Minister Sergio Moro’s reaction to Lula, according to Folha de S.Paulo. Moro has become a key player in Bolsonaro’s strategy of confronting Lula. The president himself accused Lula of causing the stock market drop on Friday:Agenda Keeps Advancing The government is set to launch a package to encourage the hiring of young and old people. The pension reform may be enacted on Tuesday, while the Senate is expected to complete the first round vote a constitutional amendment to include states and municipalities in the pension reform. The government is expected send a proposal for public administration reform to the lower house. Congress also looks set to speed up debate about jail time for convicts, following last week’s Supreme Court decision.ObstructionBrazil parties pledge to obstruct other agenda items in order to discuss imprisonment. Podemos and Novo parties will obstruct the lower house’s plenary and committees until a constitutional amendment proposal dealing with the rule on imprisonment after first appeal is voted on. Moro also defended the amendment.Bolsonaro about BoliviaLula and Bolsonaro’s reactions to the crisis in Bolivia reflect the growing polarization in Brazil. While Lula called it a “coup,” Bolsonaro said the word “coup” is only used when the left loses, according to O Globo.Other highlightsBolsonaro has sold 91 billion reais in assets of Banco do Brasil, Petrobras and Caixa: Folha de S.PauloGovernment arranges meetings with international oil companies: Valor EconomicoInfrastructure studies fusion between three state-owned transport area: Valor EconomicoNewspaper Top StoriesO Estado de S. Paulo, Folha de S.Paulo and O Globo Newspapers highlight Evo Morales’ resignation in BoliviaValor EconomicoReports that only 6% of cities meet basic sanitation goalsTo contact the translation editor responsible for this story: Matthew Malinowski at mmalinowski@bloomberg.netReporter on the original story: Fernando Travaglini in in São Paulo at ftravaglini@bloomberg.netEditors responsible for the original story: Daniela Milanese at dmilanese@bloomberg.net, Josue LeonelFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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NWOO.ORG

New World Order Oppositton

LISTOPAD 1989 a pád VÝCHODNÍHO BLOKU – GLOBÁLNÍ POHLED

Petr Novák 14.11.2019, 10:01

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

admin 14.11.2019, 09:57

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

Lubomír Man 14.11.2019, 09:53

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

Lubomír Man 14.11.2019, 09:50

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

Božena W. 14.11.2019, 09:44

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

S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 12. díl

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.12.2016, 12:37

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

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 28.11.2016, 15:53

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

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 23.11.2016, 01:35

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

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 16.11.2016, 13:26

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

Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 08.11.2016, 11:57

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

Tomio Okamura: Zákulisí nejaktuálnějšího dění v ČR.

Tomio Okamura 14.11.2019, 21:47

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Boj o způsob volení vedení zdravotních pojišťoven.

Tomio Okamura 14.11.2019, 13:31

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Tomio Okamura: Další zbytečná byrokracie pro občany i podnikatele.

Tomio Okamura 12.11.2019, 13:38

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Tomio Okamura: Pomoc lidem v exekucích.

Tomio Okamura 11.11.2019, 20:10

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Tomio Okamura: Koho považuje SPD za konkurenta?

Tomio Okamura 11.11.2019, 11:02

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Česká televize

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

Česká televize 26.09.2019, 12:35

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Macháček David - Dvojí metr

Česká televize 26.09.2019, 12:34

StarDance jede za Vámi! Flashmob

Česká televize 13.09.2019, 13:45

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

Česká televize 12.09.2019, 10:01

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

Česká televize 10.09.2019, 11:05

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

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

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

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Vondráček David - Vy tanky, my branky

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Vondráček David - Ve šroubovici Přemyslovců

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57

REPORTÉŘI ČT - Vondráček David - Dědečci

Česká televize 04.09.2019, 14:57
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

Nuly! Novináři, politici a lidé za počítačem. Zeman před 17. listopadem rozdával rány

14.11.2019, 22:02

Jako již každý čtvrtek, ani dnes nebyli diváci TV Barrandov ochuzeni o názory prezidenta Miloše Zemana, jenž v pořadu Týden s prezidentem s moderátorem Jaromírem Soukupem diskutoval o nových ožehavých tématech. Hovořili o studentech Filozofické fakulty UK, kteří vyhlásili v úterý ráno okupační stávku, či o principálovi Divadla Na Jezerce Janu Hrušínském, kterého prezident označil za blázna. Naopak slovy chvály nešetřil na adresu premiéra Andreje Babiše.
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Havlův raketový vzestup, KGB, „mrtvý“ Šmíd, Lorenc, Dubček. Historik Macháček odkrývá pozadí listopadu 1989

14.11.2019, 22:23

REPORTÁŽ Od Husáka k Havlovi. Tak se jmenoval pořad historika Michala Macháčka (který o Gustávu Husákovi napsal i knihu) v jabloneckém Muzeu skla a bižuterie v úterý večer. Přes sovětské vůdce počínaje Brežněvem a konče Gorbačovem se dostal k situaci v Československu v roce 1989. „V listopadu 1989 se ukazuje, jak je komunistická strana neakceschopná. Je tam mnoho adeptů, kteří chtějí Jakeše nahradit a využít událostí ve svůj prospěch, jenže se jim to vymkne z rukou. Nepočítají s tím, že je společnost tak silně orientovaná na radikální změny,“ komentuje historik.
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Nemakačenkové budou na nové poměry vždycky nadávat. Hovoří kamarád Havlových i Landy, afghánský inženýr Nadri

14.11.2019, 22:49

30 LET OD LISTOPADU 89 Chtěl jsem vzít Havlovo srdce do Kábulu. Mělo stát jako symbol humanismu tam, kde tálibánci dříve sekali hlavy. Tenkrát to zařízl český velvyslanec s tím, že by to mohlo evokovat symboly křesťanství. Taková hloupost. Afghánský inženýr a podnikatel Fawad Nadri se ve zpovědi pro ParlamentníListy.cz vyjádřil i k tomu, proč nepovažuje Havla a Zemana za Jekylla a Hyda uplynulých třiceti let.
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Až bude Jiří Pospíšil prezidentem... Bitva o metály od Zemana? Nejen to, i rána ČT. Lubomír Nečas v ráži

14.11.2019, 21:30

ROZHOVOR Předseda Strany práv občanů Lubomír Nečas i jako lékař hájí prezidenta Miloše Zemana před útoky, kterým čelí. A zmínil například i skandální hospodaření České televize, které bylo v Poslanecké sněmovně akceptováno, když se ředitel Dvořák schovával za řeči o svobodě.
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Kritizujete Havla? Provokujete, naschvál! Jan Potměšil se na ČT opřel do části národa

14.11.2019, 20:20

Herec Jan Potměšil byl hostem ve čtvrtečním speciálním dílu Interview k výročí 17. listopadu na ČT24, kde vzpomínal na demonstrace a dění kolem sametové revoluce, kterého se tehdy jako student DAMU účastnil. Vzpomínal na Václava Havla jako na úžasného člověka, jehož kritiky nechápe. „Mám pocit, že jde o tendenční provokace, aby se jeho význam zlehčoval a drobil, aby někdo jiný mohl být tím důležitým,“ míní herec.
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Skládáme střípky informací

Global restart button - aneb fiktivní otevřený dopis Gretě Thunbergové

Aleš Stebel 14.11.2019, 02:21

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

Sergej Gurjanov 14.11.2019, 02:18

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

Pavel Šafář 13.11.2019, 01:05

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

Padraig McGrath 12.11.2019, 01:43

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

Mojmír Babáček 11.11.2019, 02:29

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

Jana Hamplová 10.11.2019, 00:53

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

Lubomír Man 10.11.2019, 00:33

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

Michal Brand 09.11.2019, 01:54

Al Baghdádí byl před několika dny zabit díky hrdinné akci hrdinných amerických vojáků vedených hrdinnou americkou fenou pod velením hrdinného amerického Commander in Chief Donalda Trumpa. Nebo ne?
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