Financier

18 Feb 19
DANNY HURLEY 007 ;) 'hydrino' energy...

“Yes but the difference with the Soviets we imagine is… they took Nazis and tortured them in Siberian gulags… they didn’t elevate them to top positions CIA, or NASA, or Interpol, or the EU, or the European bank… sure as fuck didn’t hide them in South America.” “Top Nazi scientists where taken over to the […]

18 Feb 19
Papua New Guinea Mine Watch

Eric Silverman | Metro West | 17 February 2019 Last month, a massive dam holding back a lake of waste from an iron ore mine collapsed in rural Brazil. The exact toll from the tsunami of metallic sludge is still unknown. At least 130 are confirmed dead but, as one elderly woman said, “It’s easier […]

18 Feb 19
IDIS Observer

As Brexit is getting closer, political disintegration seems to continue in Britain. Jeremy Hosking, a multimillionaire financier, has registered a new party Brexit Express in order to support “hard Brexit” – the move increases the risk that the Conservative Party may split (1). Today seven MPs resigned from the Labour Party. According to them, the […]

18 Feb 19
GLOBAL MEDIA SENTRY

The Budapest Process interregional forum on migration will become a symbol for stopping pro-migration forces, Foreign Minister Peter Szijjarto said on Saturday, commenting on the forum’s next meeting held in Istanbul. At next Wednesday’s meeting, the Hungarian government will not allow the forum named after Budapest to become a platform for bringing more migrants to […]

18 Feb 19
Technology Arena

Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure More Movie News Roundups Totally bogus! Just when we thought the Wyld Stallyns reunion tour was officially in the works, Bill and Ted Face the Music might stall out before cameras even began rolling, although the official Twitter account is still active enough to celebrate the series’ 30th anniversary. Fans have been […]

18 Feb 19
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18 Feb 19
East Bay Times
By Loveday Morris | Washington Post JERUSALEM – The decision to hold the annual “V4” summit in Jerusalem – the first time the bloc of Poland, Hungary, the Czech Republic and Slovakia had met outside Europe – was intended to build on the growing bonds between Israel and Central European nations. Instead, it was called off amid a spat over the role Poles played in the Holocaust, highlighting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s awkward alliances with countries accused of seeking to gloss over their history during World War II. [dfm_iframe src=”https://apps.mercurynews.com/newsletters-signup/?campaign=morning-report” width=”100%” height=”220px” allowfullscreen=”yes” scrolling=”yes” /] Poland officially pulled out of the summit Monday after comments by Israel’s acting foreign minister, Israel Katz, who quoted a former Israeli prime minister as saying that Poles “suckle anti-Semitism from their mother’s breast.” This was the latest twist in a long-running diplomatic dispute between Israel and Poland after Warsaw last year introduced a new law calling for prison sentences of up to three years for accusing Poland of crimes committed against Jews during World War II, including collaborating in the Holocaust. Israeli officials took the lead in accusing Poland’s nationalist, right-wing government of trying to suppress historic inquiry and whitewashing the past. But at the same time, Netanyahu has been keen to build ties with Central European countries, such as Poland and Hungary, with which Israel sees itself increasingly politically aligned. Israel views the countries as important allies within the European Union because of their sympathy for Israel in its conflict with the Palestinians. Amid criticism of the new law, Poland watered down the wording, and relations with Israel appeared to be on track again until Netanyahu commented on the subject while returning from a U.S.-led Middle East summit in Warsaw last week. “The Poles” had collaborated with the Nazis during the war, he was reported as telling journalists on the return flight. The Polish government was enraged. Israeli officials later said the prime minister had referred only to some Poles, not to the nation as a whole. The Jerusalem Post, which had published the comments including the definite article “the,” issued a correction. But Poland still downgraded its attendance at the event, announcing Foreign Minister Jacek Czaputowicz would attend instead of Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki. That was until Katz, on his first full day on the job, went even further. “It is really astonishing that the newly appointed foreign minister of Israel quotes such a shameful and racist remark,” tweeted Marek Magierowski, Poland’s ambassador to Israel. “Utterly unacceptable.” Israel’s foreign ministry said Tuesday’s meeting would no longer be an official summit of the “Visegrad Four,” known as the “V4,” after Poland’s withdrawal. The leaders of the remaining three countries would still hold meetings with Netanyahu, it said. Netanyahu has come under fire from political opponents for selling out Jewish history to advance his political aims. “The prime minister of the Jewish state sells out the memory of the Holocaust for a dubious alliance with an anti-Semitic leader,” said Tamar Zandberg, leader of the opposition Meretz party. Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban also stirred controversy in a 2017 speech by praising Miklos Horthy, who collaborated with the Nazis to deport Hungarian Jews. Hungary later clarified that Horthy had both positive and “very negative periods” and that the country had no tolerance for anti-Semitism, after which Netanyahu went ahead with a planned visit to Hungary to meet with Orban. There are also growing concerns among Hungary’s Jewish population that a Holocaust museum in Budapest will gloss over history. Meanwhile, Orban was accused of using anti-Semitic tropes in his campaign against the Hungarian-born Jewish American financier George Soros, who last year announced that the university he founded in Budapest had been forced out of the country. Emmanuel Navon, a lecturer at the Lauder School of Government at IDC Herzliya, said Netanyahu is trying to upgrade relationships with Central European nations to “neutralize” decisions by the E.U.’s foreign minister, Federica Mogherini. Navon pointed to a recent E.U. effort to issue a statement condemning the U.S. decision to transfer its embassy to Jerusalem. The statement was blocked by the Czech Republic, Hungary and Romania. He also cited their relative openness to scrapping the Iran nuclear deal as urged by the Trump administration, a move strongly opposed by France and Germany. The V4 group is making it harder for the European Commission to bypass renewed U.S. sanctions on Iran, he said. Other analysts have pointed to a natural affinity between Israel and other right-wing governments, which have a common perspective on issues of security, borders and immigration. Navon said that Israel may serve as a model for countries like Poland, Hungary, the Czech Republic and Slovakia, which are at odds with other E.U. countries, on how to deal with refugees. But he said he does not agree with the view that Orban and Netanyahu are “similar souls.” The Washington Post’s Ruth Eglash contributed to this report.
18 Feb 19
The Mercury News
By Loveday Morris | Washington Post JERUSALEM – The decision to hold the annual “V4″ summit in Jerusalem – the first time the bloc of Poland, Hungary, the Czech Republic and Slovakia had met outside Europe – was intended to build on the growing bonds between Israel and Central European nations. Instead, it was called off amid a spat over the role Poles played in the Holocaust, highlighting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s awkward alliances with countries accused of seeking to gloss over their history during World War II. [dfm_iframe src=”https://apps.mercurynews.com/newsletters-signup/?campaign=morning-report” width=”100%” height=”220px” allowfullscreen=”yes” scrolling=”yes” /] Poland officially pulled out of the summit Monday after comments by Israel’s acting foreign minister, Israel Katz, who quoted a former Israeli prime minister as saying that Poles “suckle anti-Semitism from their mother’s breast.” This was the latest twist in a long-running diplomatic dispute between Israel and Poland after Warsaw last year introduced a new law calling for prison sentences of up to three years for accusing Poland of crimes committed against Jews during World War II, including collaborating in the Holocaust. Israeli officials took the lead in accusing Poland’s nationalist, right-wing government of trying to suppress historic inquiry and whitewashing the past. But at the same time, Netanyahu has been keen to build ties with Central European countries, such as Poland and Hungary, with which Israel sees itself increasingly politically aligned. Israel views the countries as important allies within the European Union because of their sympathy for Israel in its conflict with the Palestinians. Amid criticism of the new law, Poland watered down the wording, and relations with Israel appeared to be on track again until Netanyahu commented on the subject while returning from a U.S.-led Middle East summit in Warsaw last week. “The Poles” had collaborated with the Nazis during the war, he was reported as telling journalists on the return flight. The Polish government was enraged. Israeli officials later said the prime minister had referred only to some Poles, not to the nation as a whole. The Jerusalem Post, which had published the comments including the definite article “the,” issued a correction. But Poland still downgraded its attendance at the event, announcing Foreign Minister Jacek Czaputowicz would attend instead of Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki. That was until Katz, on his first full day on the job, went even further. “It is really astonishing that the newly appointed foreign minister of Israel quotes such a shameful and racist remark,” tweeted Marek Magierowski, Poland’s ambassador to Israel. “Utterly unacceptable.” Israel’s foreign ministry said Tuesday’s meeting would no longer be an official summit of the “Visegrad Four,” known as the “V4,” after Poland’s withdrawal. The leaders of the remaining three countries would still hold meetings with Netanyahu, it said. Netanyahu has come under fire from political opponents for selling out Jewish history to advance his political aims. “The prime minister of the Jewish state sells out the memory of the Holocaust for a dubious alliance with an anti-Semitic leader,” said Tamar Zandberg, leader of the opposition Meretz party. Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban also stirred controversy in a 2017 speech by praising Miklos Horthy, who collaborated with the Nazis to deport Hungarian Jews. Hungary later clarified that Horthy had both positive and “very negative periods” and that the country had no tolerance for anti-Semitism, after which Netanyahu went ahead with a planned visit to Hungary to meet with Orban. There are also growing concerns among Hungary’s Jewish population that a Holocaust museum in Budapest will gloss over history. Meanwhile, Orban was accused of using anti-Semitic tropes in his campaign against the Hungarian-born Jewish American financier George Soros, who last year announced that the university he founded in Budapest had been forced out of the country. Emmanuel Navon, a lecturer at the Lauder School of Government at IDC Herzliya, said Netanyahu is trying to upgrade relationships with Central European nations to “neutralize” decisions by the E.U.’s foreign minister, Federica Mogherini. Navon pointed to a recent E.U. effort to issue a statement condemning the U.S. decision to transfer its embassy to Jerusalem. The statement was blocked by the Czech Republic, Hungary and Romania. He also cited their relative openness to scrapping the Iran nuclear deal as urged by the Trump administration, a move strongly opposed by France and Germany. The V4 group is making it harder for the European Commission to bypass renewed U.S. sanctions on Iran, he said. Other analysts have pointed to a natural affinity between Israel and other right-wing governments, which have a common perspective on issues of security, borders and immigration. Navon said that Israel may serve as a model for countries like Poland, Hungary, the Czech Republic and Slovakia, which are at odds with other E.U. countries, on how to deal with refugees. But he said he does not agree with the view that Orban and Netanyahu are “similar souls.” The Washington Post’s Ruth Eglash contributed to this report.
18 Feb 19
cheapessaywriters

Prepare a 7-page demand management plan, including a forecasting, inventory management, and scheduling analysis, as well as recommendations, for a provided scenario or business of your choice.This portfolio work project, a demand management plan, will help you demonstrate competency in forecasting, inventory management, and scheduling. For this assessment, choose either Option 1 or Option 2. […]

18 Feb 19
INDIA NEWS

The Paderu police on Monday arrested K. Penta Rao for allegedly forcing a woman’s head into boiling oil at Paderu in Vizag Agency on Saturday. Penta R from The Hindu – News http://bit.ly/2T6M2jH via

18 Feb 19
lmortgages158

Central Bank of Kenya (CBK) has published draft regulations for mortgage refinance companies (MRCs), setting the stage for creation of a …