January 1973 was an eventful month. It saw both the UK and Ireland joining the EEC, the forerunner to the European Union. In British Occupied Ireland it also saw Loyalist paramilitaries bringing the Northern conflict to the streets of Dublin, where a car bomb exploded in Sackville Place, killing Thomas Douglas and injuring 17 others.
Perhaps it is a yearning for old values; on the other hand, it could be an instinct for impending change or a nose for a fast buck. Whatever it is, demand for Reich related objet d’art, books and art is building up a head of steam.
Again and again the refrain by the ruling elite and their on-message media – it is for your own good: As a policy, the Westminster regime sent children across the world to new lives in institutions where many were abused and used as forced labour.
It was an odd incident that stands out now only because of its oddness. It happened during a business trip to a distant city. I had become lost that early Sunday morning and was now late for my flight. In my anxious search for the airport, I felt a growing frustration at being lost. I could only wonder how I had come to the point where I was desperately driving the empty back streets of some nameless industrial area deep within the urban confines of this major metropolis.
The top three Covid-19 vaccine makers are making around $65,000 per minute as the regimes of wealthy nations using taxes snap up their products. Meanwhile, plans to offer the jab to poorer nations at a discount have proven to be unprofitable and have largely fallen through, new research reveals.
Americans and the people of Great Britain, Europe, Canada, and Australia have heard for decades that they live in ‘the free world.’
At over a quarter of its 10-million-strong population, Sweden has the highest percentage of people with an immigrant background in entire Scandinavia, which fuels an endless media debate on inclusion, representation and bias.
The queues of visitors at the Latvian Rimi supermarket stores operating in the red Covid zone were already building early in the morning. Meanwhile, large crowds of people were also observed at the large stores of this grocery chain. As explained by the head of the public relations department of Rimi Latvia Juris Shleyers, the queues are formed for two reasons.
Breadbasket to basket case; food banks across the United States are struggling to keep up with the number of Americans in need of assistance amid record inflation and the supply chain crisis, which have gripped the nation ahead of the holiday season.
It is a gift we take for granted. It is a gift so commonplace that it tends to be overlooked when there is a need to say something meaningful to someone important in your life. It is one gift with one million choices.