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How to Deal With a Burglar Breaking Into Your Home

Náhled

Your home is your castle, so you want to feel safe and secure inside of it. Unfortunately, your home might be entered by a burglar who’s after your money or valuables. Typically, burglars want to take things without harming a home’s occupants, but that doesn’t make them any less scary! If you hear a burglar in your home, hide from them if you can. Otherwise, tell them you called the police and use your household objects to fight them off. In the meantime, secure your home to make it less vulnerable to would-be burglars. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Fate of the Unarmed & U.S. Military’s Continued Support for Gun-Free Death Zones

Náhled
8.12.2019 18:53
John Farnam
Gun Rights News
Fate Unarmed Military’s Continued Support Free Death Zones

enclosure image Our military bases are all gigantic “gun-free zones,” where our “unarmed forces,” wait around to be murdered by armed terrorists, & where “commanders” are petrified by the thought of armed warriors. The post Fate of the Unarmed & U.S. Military’s Continued Support for Gun-Free Death Zones appeared first on AmmoLand.com . Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks

Náhled

Hundreds of thousands march through Hong Kong in largest protest for weeks Hundreds of thousands of black-clad, masked protesters from all walks of life took part in one of the largest mass rallies of Hong Kong’s six-month-long pro-democracy movement on Sunday, in a show of continued defiance against Chinese rule. Demonstrators expressed their anger that a sweeping victory for pan-democratic parties in district elections two weeks ago has led to few concessions from the city’s unpopular leader, Carrie Lam, towards demands including more voting rights and an independent inquiry into alleged police brutality. The resounding election defeat for the pro-Beijing establishment shattered earlier government claims that the city’s “silent majority” was against the protests, while Sunday’s march showed that public support for the protest movement remains high. “People are still eager to come out, still eager to demonstrate that they are not satisfied,” said Alvin Yeung, a democrat from the Civic Party. “Hong Kong people have a very clear mind, that winning the elections was not the end of everything,” he added. “We are not asking for the moon, our demands are not so outrageous. For example, a commission of inquiry, are we asking something so unreasonable?” The turnout - with some in animal masks - appeared to be an indication that the protests are here to stay Credit:  Ivan Abreu/ Bloomberg Police said just hours before the march on Hong Kong island that they had arrested 11 people and seized a 9mm semi-automatic pistol, as well as other weapons they feared could be used during the rally. But despite the violent clashes between riot officers and protesters that have marred demonstrations in recent months, many families with young children and old people joined the march that began at the downtown Victoria Park and continued peacefully through the city’s main streets for several hours. “I’ve been to about 80 percent of the demonstrations. I’m 71. What do I have to be afraid of,” said Johnny, a retired manufacturer. “Today we are fighting for the freedom of Hong Kong and of the Uighurs,” he said, referring to China’s repressed Muslim minority. The event organisers, the Civil Human Rights Front – the non-violent umbrella group behind large rallies in June -  said that some 800,000 people had joined the protest, which also marked this week’s World Human Rights Day. The police force estimated that the march peaked at 183,000.   The demonstrators were at times jubilant, with drums and people dressed as cartoon characters cheering the crowd, some of whom flew Union Jacks and other international flags. Some hurled abuse at observing police officers who have increasingly become the focus of public anger because of their heavy-handed tactics, but tensions remained comparatively low. The police took the rare step of granting permission for the mass rally, and officers largely stood to one side as the throngs passed without major incident. As night fell, the crowd continued to flow steadily through the wide boulevards, torch lights from their phones piercing the darkness. As night fell, demonstrators used lights from their smartphones Credit:  Justin Chin/ Bloomberg "I think the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party] strategy is to wear us down through time. That's why it's important for us to come out even after the district elections to make our demands heard,” said a protester in her 20s, who gave her name as Ms Chu. “In the past six months, the Hong Kong people have become braver and stronger against the police force,” she added. "We want to come out to the march and continue to share our feelings because Hong Kong is very special as a multicultural, international city." The anti-government movement was initially sparked by a now-withdrawn bill that would have allowed extraditions to the mainland, but it has now spiraled into a wider set of five demands that include universal suffrage and police accountability. Some 6,000 people have been arrested and hundreds injured during protests that have at times turned violent, and public anger remains high. While the march ended peacefully around 9pm, some fear that a planned strike on Monday may turn violent. “We’re now seeking not only our five demands but also retaliation against the police and the government. If political leaders have foreign citizenship it should be revoked. The Hong Kong police should only recruit university graduates,” said protester Sam Cheung, 30, ahead of Sunday’s march. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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Jaromír Vašek 08.12.2019, 16:27

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Závěrečná řeč Dušana Dvořáka před odsouzením za léčbu konopím – 3.prosince 2019, okresní soud Prostějov

admin 08.12.2019, 16:19

D.D.: Jsem povoláním adiktolog a ve své práci jsem pomáhal lidem, aby mohli žít důstojně, ať už s drogou nebo bez ní, ale především aby mohli žít důstojně – to je ta nejpodstatnější věc. Abstinence je věc sekundární. V r. 2000 jsem mohl dávat nemocným heroinistům syntetický metadon – látku, která zabije člověka. Aniž bylo
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PODZIMNÍ A ZIMNÍ DONBAS 16. – DĚTI Z EŤUD-TAIS ZAZPÍVALY DĚTEM-INVALIDŮM

Jaromír Vašek 08.12.2019, 16:08

Oslava Mezinárodního dne invalidů pro děti-invalidy pokračovala v klubu Krugozor v Alčevsku (LLR). Mezi dětmi opět byl Bogdan a jeho sourozenci Nasťa a Víťa. Děti viděly vystoupení členů tanečních a pěveckých souborů z Centra kultury a lidového umění. Vystoupily skupiny „Lotos“ (orientální tance), „Impuls“ (klasický tanec), „Eťud-Tais“ (populární písně), „LEVIS“ (moderní tance). Děti z Eťud-Tais
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Malá klimatická předpověď: „Globální oteplování“ končí.

Jaromír Bradávka 08.12.2019, 16:06

(Příspěvek ke Konferenci OSN o změnách klimatu (COP25) v Madridu 2. – 13. 12. 2019) Úvod. Zlí jazykové tvrdí, že předpovídat počasí je jako věštit ze skleněné koule. Není to tak úplně pravda. V dnešní době máme k dispozici soubory dat (z hlediska objemu i časové přímky), které nám umožňují poměrně přesně předpovídat počasí alespoň
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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: Obnovení trestního stíhání Andreje Babiše v kauze Čapí hnízdo.

Tomio Okamura 05.12.2019, 08:19

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Státní rozpočet a auditní zpráva Evropské komise.

Tomio Okamura 04.12.2019, 20:57

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Špatný státní rozpočet.

Tomio Okamura 04.12.2019, 20:49

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Tomio Okamura: SPD prosadilo zkrácení délky stavebního řízení.

Tomio Okamura 04.12.2019, 20:40

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Tomio Okamura: Další úspěch SPD-Sněmovnou prošel zákon na digitalizaci státní správy.

Tomio Okamura 04.12.2019, 20:26

Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/tomio.cz Sledujte: https://www.facebook.com/hnutispd
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Česká televize

ČT Déčko: Adventní kalendář

Česká televize 08.12.2019, 09:00

V Rudolfinu zavládl chaos! Pomozte Mařence dát všechno do pořádku v nové hře z Adventního kalendáře Déčka. www.decko.cz/advent#dobrodruzstvi-v-rudolfinu
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Karel Kovy Kovář a Veronika Lišková rumba

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:26

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12372-karel-kovy-kovar-a-veronika-liskova/
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Jakub Vágner a Michaela Nováková rumba

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:26

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12377-jakub-vagner-a-michaela-novakova/
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Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová valčík

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:26

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

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:25

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12373-veronika-khek-kubarova-a-dominik-vodicka/
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Gábina Koukalová a Martin Práger rumba

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:24

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12371-gabriela-koukalova-a-martin-pragr/
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Veronika Khek Kubařová a Dominik Vodička současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

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

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12372-karel-kovy-kovar-a-veronika-liskova/
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Gábina Koukalová a Martin Práger současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12371-gabriela-koukalova-a-martin-pragr/
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Matouš Ruml a Natálie Otáhalová současný tanec

Česká televize 03.12.2019, 09:05

Celý tanec najdete na: https://www.ceskatelevize.cz/porady/12607522764-stardance-x/12375-matous-ruml-a-natalie-otahalova/
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ParlamentníListy.cz

ParlamentníListy.cz

Česká politická scéna jako na dlani

„Že prý máme poslouchat EU!“ Babiš shrnul brutální týden. A šokoval na téma Milionu chvilek

08.12.2019, 19:02

Šéf hnutí ANO Andrej Babiš sepsal další „Čau lidi“. Zdůraznil, že v Česku existují lidé, kteří Babišovi přejí smrt, a když ne smrt, tak dělají všechno pro to, aby zmizel z politiky. I učitelky údajně ponoukají děti, že mají jezdit protestovat na Letnou. Další lidé na něj žalují do Bruselu a snaží se veřejnosti vnutit představu, že EU má co mluvit do přidělování dotací, které plynou z jejího rozpočtu. Mezi těmito žalobníčky je prý i senátor Lukáš Wagenknecht, kterého Babiš označuje za psychopata.
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Kokot, poslal ke Klausovi Pavel Novotný. Ale zle se mu to vrátilo. I jeho ODS

08.12.2019, 22:30

Starosta Řeporyjí Pavel Novotný (ODS) opět prokázal, že se nezdráhá i veřejně mluvit či psát tak, jak se říká, jak mu zobák narostl. Ve veřejném prostoru použil slovo „ko**t“. Označil tak výkonného ředitele Institutu Václava Klause Jiřího Weigla. Jenže netrvalo dlouho a přišel protiúder. Ozval se i europoslanec Jan Zahradil (ODS).
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„Nepřisírej!“ Pitomec, Pajda, do prdele. Kalousek versus Piráti: Už jde do tuhého

08.12.2019, 20:32

„To Kalousek!“ opakuje často předseda vlády Andrej Babiš (ANO). V poslední době však do Miroslava Kalouska (TOP 09) s chutí šijí především Piráti, k nimž se přidává i bývalý předseda lidovců Pavel Bělobrádek (KDU-ČSL), který konstatoval, že Kalousek napřed rozbil politický pravý střed, a když mu začalo téct do bot, volal po jeho opětovné spolupráci. V tu chvíli se už neudržel bývalý předseda ODS a premiér Mirek Topolánek.
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Islám je nenávistná doktrína k ovládnutí světa. Hrozí vyhlazení Evropanů, řekl poslanec od Babiše a představil zásadní projekt „národní fronty“, který chystá proti imigraci

22.08.2017, 16:27

ROZHOVOR „Je to další otřesný důkaz selhání politiky multikulturalismu a celého toho šílenství s přijímáním migrantů, za kterým stojí paní Merkelová a další politici západní Evropy,“ říká o teroristickém útoku v Barceloně poslanec ANO Zdeněk Soukup. Varuje před ustupováním tlaku ze strany Evropské komise a před korektní politikou, která se podle něho bojí přiznat, že nejsme ve válce s radikálním islámem (islamismem), ale s islámem jako takovým.
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A Pavel Novotný je nedůstojný? Výsměch Zemanovi za rozhovor

08.12.2019, 21:08

Prezident Miloš Zeman poskytl rozhovor deníku MF Dnes a prohlásil v něm, že hodlá ve funkci prezidenta zůstat až do konce svého mandátu, to jest do března 2023. Posteskl si však také, že musí pracovat, i když má jednou za čas naplánovaný „pyžamový den“. A jeho výrok nezůstal bez odezvy...
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Zvědavec

Skládáme střípky informací

Chvála české rozvážnosti

David Hilbert 07.12.2019, 00:10

Podle známého kontroverzního výroku Ústavního soudu z dubna tohoto roku je diskriminace (v tomto případě Rusů) v pořádku, pokud ní nevedou hanebné pohnutky. Důvody, které k tomu Ústavní soud vedly jsou ve stručnosti tyto.
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Pavel Novotný: Když si Žid přeje smrt Čechů, je to zcela v pořádku

Valentin Dobrotivý 06.12.2019, 00:10

Hned na začátku se přiznám, že osobu Pavla Novotného jsem zaznamenal až minulý měsíc, v souvislosti s jeho plánem postavit v pražských Řeporyjích pomník padlým vlasovcům. Toto gesto jsem ihned pochopil jako typicky populistickou, provokativní snahu o získání tolik důležitého celorepublikového politického PR a laciné reklamy na svojí osobu. Což se očekávaně splnilo na více než 100%. Za jiných okolností by to byla bezvýznamná akce vůdce jedné z periferií hlavního města. Díky přehnané (ale účelově plánované) medializaci ovšem překročila hranice této země a dostala se až do hlavního vysílacího času ruské televize.
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Dotaz z České televize: Jak se cítíte, vy topící se?

Vladimír Stwora 05.12.2019, 00:10

Přišel mi mail. Z České televize. Píšou mi:
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Návštěva britského politického vězně

John Pilger 04.12.2019, 00:20

Vyrazil jsem za úsvitu. Vězení Jejího Veličenstva Belmarsh se nachází v rovinaté venkovské oblasti v jihovýchodním Londýně, je to nekonečný pás zdí a drátů. V tak zvaném návštěvnickém centru jsem musel odevzdat pas, peněženku, kreditní karty, lékařské karty, peníze, telefon, klíče, hřeben, pero a papíry.
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Je evropská komise neomylné božstvo?

Lubomír Man 04.12.2019, 00:10

Jistě je, vždyť je to komise složená z lidí tak nesmírně moudrých a nadaných rozumem tak bezchybným a neselhávajícím, že jakýkoli omyl či chybný úsudek kteréhokoli z jeho 28 členů je naprosto vyloučen. A je vynikající okolností, že míru této nadlidské duševní dokonalosti celé komise jako celku i každého z jejích členů zvlášť, jsme si mohli my Češi v minulosti (a můžeme tak činit i v přítomnosti), tak říkajíc osahat na jednom z členů této komise, jímž je naše krajanka a komisařka Věra Jourová.
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Kam jsme (ne)došli po třiceti letech

Radomír Dolanský 03.12.2019, 00:10

Chtěli jsme na Západ. To se povedlo. Tehdejší západní svobodu a demokracii socialistický tábor infikoval a dnes se potácíme v něčem, co má něco málo ze Západu, něco víc ze socialismu a stále více z diktatury orwellovského typu. Po roce 89 ́ jsme byli nadšení, jak úžasně nás Západ vítá, objímá s ochotou všemožně pomoci. Dnes, po letech, je jasné, že šlo převážně o kšeft a strategické politicko-vojenské pozice. Navezli do východního bloku miliardy tun západní nadvýroby – převraty v soc. dem. bloku pomohly Západu oddálit agónii nekryté měny a zadluženosti. Následující kolaps se už bude týkat i nás.
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Město v Bosně: migranti jsou všude

Autor neuveden 02.12.2019, 00:10

Po zásahu tehdejšího rakouského ministra zahraničí Sebastiana Kurze v roce 2017 byla balkánská trasa z velké části uzavřena, takže se migranti začali hromadit na vnější hranici Chorvatska. Zhruba 90% všech migrantů je natěsnáno v jednom městě v Bosně a Hercegovině, které má 61 000 obyvatel, uvedl starosta Šuhret Fazlić .
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Výroční zpráva BIS Chvojkovice-Brod

David Dvořák 01.12.2019, 00:10

Ti čučkaři musejí být fakt slušnej oddíl - vydat výroční zprávu za r. 2018 na konci roku 2019 ... ta rychlost, ta operativnost, zkrátka solidní výkon hodný uznání.
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