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How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’

Náhled

How Robert O’Rourke Became ‘Beto’ A  great deal of controversy has continued the past few days over Robert Francis O’Rourke’s longtime use of a nickname given to him at birth (albeit temporarily jettisoned while in prep school) — especially in the wake of his recent sensational and unfounded charges that Donald Trump is directly responsible for the mass shootings in El Paso, Texas, and that white supremacy defines America, past and present, and explains Trump’s culpability.The point of the amused contention is not that O’Rourke was given such a nickname at or near birth. Rather, the controversy is over his continued use of the sobriquet for cynical political advantage in a somewhat related manner to Senator Elizabeth Warren’s longtime false cultural appropriation of a Native American identity for careerist purposes. After all, we live in a progressive era in which “cultural appropriation” is a mortal sin and non-minority university students are routinely chastised for wearing clothing or hairstyles associated with minority groups or appearing in dramas playing the roles of characters of a different ethnic background.According to the Dallas Morning News, a quite prescient senior O’Rourke once explained why he had given the shortened form of the Spanish “Roberto” to his son as a nickname. And he seemed to imply that such naming was for political reasons in addition to avoiding confusing young Robert with his maternal grandfather of the same first name:> In the backdrop of the city's multicultural community, his father, Pat O'Rourke, a consummate politician, once explained why he nicknamed his son Beto: Nicknames are common in Mexico and along the border, and if he ever ran for office in El Paso, the odds of being elected in this mostly Mexican-American city were far greater with a name like Beto than Robert Francis O'Rourke.While congressman and would-be Senator Beto apparently found the Hispanic nickname advantageous in some ways in local and statewide Texas races (ironically, sometimes in contests opposed to those of authentic Latino ancestries), his continued use of Beto suggests that he thinks it also resonates, at the least, an empathy for assumed marginalized peoples, and at the most offers some confusion to less well-informed voters over whether he is in fact Latino himself.Add in the fact that Beto is also a child of both inherited and maritally acquired wealth and what he would call “white privilege” that likely kept him as a sometimes reckless youth out of jail on one occasion for a serious crime. Thus, in a bizarre way, the misleading nickname offers some concrete authenticity to his chronic resentment of the very privilege he has for so long enjoyed.Certainly, a number of Hispanic politicians and opinion writers have chided Beto for cynically giving incomplete impressions to voters — that he might be ethnically as well as linguistically Latino. Again, one could cite cruder efforts at gaining some sort of political or careerist traction in the minority misrepresentations of Senator Warren, Ward Churchill, or Rachel Dolezal. Warren, after all, who makes the same sort of serial allegations of dominant and endemic white supremacy that Beto does, did not choose to assume a false Finnish or Irish identity to propel her legal and academic career, although, given her appearance, it would have been an easier distortion.But why his nickname is again in the news and additionally matters is because Beto himself is on record recently of damning Trump as a white nationalist and a racist who is responsible for the El Paso shootings. According to Beto, Trump apparently seeks to resonate with kindred white supremacists. Beto additionally goes further in damning the United States as essentially governed by ideas of white supremacy both now and in its past. But again, Beto is no longer running a local congressional or even a Texas-wide race. He has far transcended the clairvoyant predictions of his father that the nickname would come in handy in the anticipated borderland politics of southern Texas.Rather, Beto seems to think that the current and continued Hispanicizing of his nomenclature (remember, at times Beto has dropped his nickname) will pay dividends in a national race. Yet according to his own logic, it should not, given his prior denunciations that America is incurably racist.Given that all politicians entertain a degree of cynicism and opportunism, if we truly lived in a culture of white supremacy, we would more likely see candidates fabricating European dog-whistle names and identities than the sad efforts of a Churchill, Dolezal, O’Rourk Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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NWOO.ORG

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Jeffrey Epstein – živý nebo mrtvý?

La Peňa 15.08.2019, 16:42

Záhadami obestřená sebevražda pedofilního miliardáře Jeffreyho Epsteina vyvolává mnoho otázek. Zabil se doopravdy sám nebo mu k tomu někdo pomohl? A nebo už je z vězení dávno pryč? V pavučině lží, které celý jeho případ obestírají, se lze pravdy dobrat jen stěží. Můžeme se však pokusit zrekapitulovat možné scénáře, které se kolem jeho odchodu vynořily.
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Krimigranti v ČR přeci nejsou!

Ivo Gec 15.08.2019, 16:32

Malá reportáž z průjezdu republikou. Včera jsem měl cestu do Teplic. Osobně jsem čekal město nabité čmoudy a “poštovními schránkami”. V okrajových čtvrtích, kterými jsem projížděl zely ulice prázdnotou anebo na nich bylo pár místních obyvatel bílé pleti. Obchod, kde jsem se ptal na cestu provozovali Vietnamci. Slušně mne pozdravili, mladší pěknou češtinou mi řekl
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POČETNÍ BILANCE

Petr Novák 15.08.2019, 16:28

V USA se v poslední době hodně střílelo. Počítejte se mnou – nejdříve koncem července v Kalifornii (3 mrtví) a pak se v jediném dni zabíjelo v Ohio, Illinois a Texasu. V RF hoří (hořela?) Sibiř o rozloze Belgie, kdy je již zjištěno, že epicentra požáru vznikla blízko hlavních silnic. Což je celkem logické, protože
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Přehled zpráv – RusVesna, RusNext 14.8.2019

Božena W. 15.08.2019, 16:25

1; Za Zelenského pokynem o občanství pro Rusy stojí Státní department USA. Volodin připomněl, že migrace z Ukrajiny do Ruska neustále narůstá. 2; Polské ministerstvo obrany chce dvojnásobně zvětšit armádu. Ministr je přesvědčen, že jen silná národní armáda může být zárukou bezpečnosti. 3; Porošenkova noční můra z USA: Bývalý poradce Giuliani přijel na Ukrajinu. Jeho
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Přehled zpráv – RusVesna, RusNext 13.8.2019

Božena W. 15.08.2019, 16:19

1; Na Krymu reagovali na prohlášení amerického velvyslanectví na Ukrajině ohledně návštěvy Vladimira Putina na poloostrově. Putin na Krymu navštívil motorkářskou akci pořádanou Nočními vlky. 2; Dívka, kterou udeřil policista na demonstraci v Moskvě, půjde před soud za narušení pravidel pořádání protestních shromáždění. 3; Skandální soudkyně Chachaleva nebude smět soudit, Krasnodarský soud od 15 srpna
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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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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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Kinosvět - záhady a tajemství 23.11.2016, 01:35

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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 9. díl

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S MUDr. Jonášem o zdraví - 8. díl

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Tomio Okamura

VI. Celostátní konference hnutí SPD

Tomio Okamura 29.07.2019, 21:54

Podívejte se na záznam projevu předsedy hnutí SPD Tomia Okamury z konání VI. celostátní konference hnutí.
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Tomio Okamura: SPD představilo program v oblasti sociální politiky.

Tomio Okamura 23.07.2019, 13:26

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

Tomio Okamura 15.07.2019, 11:20

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Vlastenectví je hrdost, čest a odvaha - Tisková konference.

Tomio Okamura 15.07.2019, 10:50

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Zdravice Marine Le Penové delegátům konference SPD.

Tomio Okamura 15.07.2019, 10:40

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Česká televize

A/Z Toulavá kamera

Česká televize 26.07.2019, 14:46

Túlavá kamera nás roky seznamuje s krásami a zajímavostmi této země. A/Z news horlivě přináší pravidelné kulturní zpravodajství. Nyní vás hlavní moderátoři Iveta a Laďa a terénní reportérka Beky ruku v ruce nalákají jak na cínové vojáčky a sirné prameny, tak i na těžkopádný Brutal Assault a odvěký Slovácký rok.
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Česká televize 11.06.2019, 11:29

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24 hodin Evropa

Česká televize 07.05.2019, 10:00

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

Česká televize 06.05.2019, 16:07
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

„Pražská kavárna se nad ním ofrňuje, ale oživí vám preference.“ Jiří Paroubek radí ČSSD místo Šmardy nasadit velice známou tvář

18.08.2019, 00:01

PŮLNOČNÍ ROZHOVOR „ČSSD byla nejsilnější stranou v zemi, dnes je to strana v politickém komparzu, na úrovni straniček typu lidovců a bohužel také komunistů. Funkcionáři sociální demokracie musí slézt z hrušky dolů a věci brát tak, jak jsou,“ komentuje současné dění bývalý předseda sociální demokracie Jiří Paroubek. Domnívá se, že do momentální situace se strana dostala dlouhodobou, špatně a nekvalifikovaně prováděnou politikou. Její jedinou nynější politickou hodnotu vidí Paroubek právě v účasti ve vládě.
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Další vývoj kolem vlády? Třeba tento: Ringo Čech na kulturu? Pozapomenuté řešení, které už tu bylo. Nebo Babiš počká, až ČSSD odejde...

17.08.2019, 20:26

POLITOLOGOVÉ „Vyřešit situaci by mohla i sociální demokracie, kdyby jmenovala jako kandidáta třeba Františka Ringo Čecha. Byl sociální demokrat, má blízko ke kultuře, dostal vyznamenání.“ Dohadování kolem jmenování ministra kultury glosuje politolog Petr Sokol. Jisté podle něj je, že dokud se premiér Andrej Babiš prezidentovi nepostaví, jsme v patové situaci. Zároveň připomíná: „Dnes je trochu pozapomenuté řešení, které se zdálo aktuální začátkem července, a to výměna ministerstev.“
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Polák dělal bordel, dostal přes držku. Feťák se pomočil, dealeři zdrhali, neutekli. Policisté v Hradci ukázali, jak zatočit s drogami. Slídili jsme na Hip Hop kempu

17.08.2019, 18:52

Festival Hip Hop Kemp, jehož 18. ročník se pomalu chýlí ke konci, čeká propad návštěvnosti zhruba na 5.000 lidí z loňských 16.000 účastníků. ČTK to řekl pořadatel festivalu Radek Maliník. Návštěvnost podle něj poklesla kvůli rozsáhlým kontrolám zaměřeným na hledání drog, které policie zavedla před třemi lety. Někteří z účastníků nazývají akci policistů jako buzeraci, řada místních obyvatel a rodičů jim naopak děkuje a tleská.
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Petr Žantovský účtuje: Padesát tisíc na akci akademiků se má vracet. A co náklady na „milou akci“ Prague Pride, před kterou hodně lidí raději odjíždí z Prahy?!

17.08.2019, 08:15

TÝDEN V MÉDIÍCH Novináři a politici dali dohromady dvě akce, které přitom neměly vůbec nic společného. Diskusní odpoledne v Příčovech rozhodně nebylo zábavou ať už v barevných či nebarevných kostýmech a nesloužilo prosazování určitého typu alternativního sexu, jako tomu bylo v případě trachtace pořádané pod hlavičkou Prague Pride. Petr Žantovský je zaskočen prohlášením středočeské hejtmanky Jaroslavy Jermanové, že chce zpět padesátitisícový příspěvek kraje, protože program setkání u Sedlčan přesně odpovídal údajům v žádosti o dotaci. Na druhou stranu je s podivem, že se neobjevily informace o tom, kdo a jakou sumou z veřejných prostředků dotoval nevázané veselí účastníků LGBT akcí.
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„Hnus! Je to na zvracení. Že vám není z vás samotného špatně!“ Okamura se rozpálil do běla. Tvrdý útok na Hamáčka

17.08.2019, 09:40

Předseda hnutí SPD Tomio Okamura se pořádně naštval, když se ve zprávě Ministerstva vnitra ČR dočetl, že hnutí SPD „kontinuálně a záměrně vyvolávalo dojem, že je majoritní obyvatelstvo České republiky akutně ohroženo imigrací a islamizací a je nutné se začít okamžitě bránit, jinak budeme lidmi druhé kategorie ve vlastní zemi“. Ministr vnitra Jan Hamáček podle Okamury zneužívá ministerstvo k politickému boji.
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Skládáme střípky informací

Marxismus-multikulturalismus

David Dvořák 16.08.2019, 01:10

A je to zpět. Pomalu, ale jistě. Krok za krokem. Nová doba jen přináší novou verzi 2.0 starého známého schématu, který byl dříve nazýván marxismus-leninismus. Princip a důsledky jsou ovšem stejné.
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Severní proud 2 a evropské zájmy

Peter Iskenderov 15.08.2019, 01:20

Ve Washingtonu zesílily snahy o narušení harmonogramu výstavby a zprovoznění plynovodu Severní proud 2 (také Nord Stream 2). Činí tak prostřednictvím iniciativ v Kongresu, vyvíjením tlaku na evropské odběratele plynu a intrikování ve věci uzavření nové dohody o tranzitu plynu mezi Ruskem a Ukrajinou.
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Prague Pride? Demagogie, lži a pokrytectví Sorosovy mafie

Valentin Dobrotivý 15.08.2019, 01:10

V sobotu Prahou prošel další "průvod hrdosti", který zakončuje týdenní festival Prague Pride, pořádaný tzv. LGBT(Q...) komunitou. Samotný festival je téměř neznámý; česká laická veřejnost vždy zaznamená až zmíněný průvod, pořádaný od roku 2011. Otázkou dodnes zůstávalo, zda se jedná o decentní akci ubohých, zasmušilých homosexuálů, dnes a denně nelítostně šikanovaných a tvrdě perzekvovaných pro svou odlišnou sexuální orientaci. Nebo zda se jedná o drzou provokaci mocné, nedotknutelné páté kolony, využívané v cizím zájmu při rozvracení a vydírání původní, většinové společnosti. Kde je tedy pravda?
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Ztrácí FED kontrolu nad cenou zlata? Manipulace s měnovým trhem

Paul Craig Roberts 14.08.2019, 01:10

Po letech stagnace prostřednictvím řízeného prodeje nakrátko (short selling), jak na webu globalresearch.ca popisují Roberts a Kranzler, se cena zlata v poslední době prudce vyšplhala nahoru a dnes ráno dosáhla hodnoty 1 510 dolarů. Cena zlata stále roste i přes pokračující praktiky dumpingu velkých objemů nekrytých (naked) kontraktů na trhu futures. Cena zlata je stlačována, ale rychle se zotaví a jde nahoru. V tuto chvíli nemám žádné vysvětlení ohledně tohoto nového vlivu, který je mocnější, než short selling, jenž se používá k regulaci ceny zlata.
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Kvôli 5G technológii bude nutné vyrúbať v mestách všetky stromy

Pozorovatel 13.08.2019, 01:10

Na nete sa objavilo zaujímavé video s informáciou, že kvôli efektivite šírenia 5G signálu bude nutné v mestách kompletne vyrúbať všetky stromy. Jedná sa o prednášku v nemčine s názvom "Warum wegen 5g alle Bäume aus den Städten verschwinden" (Prečo kvôli 5G technológii z miest zmiznú všetky stromy)
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Proč konec smlouvy INF neodstartuje nové závody ve zbrojení

Moon Of Alabama 12.08.2019, 01:10

Včera USA odstoupily od Smlouvy o likvidaci raket kratšího a středního doletu (INF). Na ukončení této smlouvy a dalších smluv, které eliminovaly nebo omezovaly rozmístění jaderných systémů, mnozí nahlížejí jako na začátek nových závodů ve zbrojení:
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Zamyšlení nad demonstrací na Hradčanském náměstí

Jaroslav Tichý 10.08.2019, 10:00

V těchto dnech proběhla na Hradčanském náměstí v Praze demonstrace, v jejímž průběhu se její účastníci utvrzovali v tom, že „nejsme ruská kolonie“. Z hlediska faktického stavu věci to pro větší část národa není dávno žádným tajemstvím, aby pro jeho hlasité odhalení museli chodit až na Hradčanské náměstí. Účastníci demonstrace proto působili z hlediska znalosti a chápání vývoje okolního světa poněkud zpozdile. Jejich neznalost se ale ukázala být ještě hlubší.
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Další varování před účinky sítě 5G

Mojmír Babáček 09.08.2019, 01:20

Robert Becker, dvakrát nominovaný na Nobelovu cenu za výzkumy působení elektrických a magnetických polí na léčení zlomenin, psal v roce 1991 v knize „Křižující proudy“ o práci Abrahama Liboffa, který zastavil elektromagnetickým zářením proces dělení buňky ve chvíli, kdy se obě buňky oddělovaly. Těžko hledat přesvědčivější důkaz o tom, že celý živý svět je manipulovatelný elektromagnetickým zářením a může jím být ovlivňován ke svému prospěchu i ke své zkáze. Vědci, kteří pracují v tomto oboru si to uvědomují a když se společnosti, budující mobilní telefonní sítě, rozhodly vybudovat sítě páté generace (5G), 215 vědců se rozhodlo vydat výzvu k zastavení této aktivity na Zemi i ve vesmíru. Reagují tak na to, že vývoj civilizace v posledních desetiletích sleduje na prvním místě finanční zisky a hodnota lidského života se zařazuje až někam pod tento cíl.
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