Jan Šinágl angažovaný občan, nezávislý publicista

   

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  • 18.03.2019 23:00
    Ve světě to ale nikdo nikomu nezakázal. Proč to neodzkoušeli ...

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  • 18.03.2019 18:07
    Dobrý den, to se musíte zeptat na onkologických pracovištích ...

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  • 18.03.2019 16:55
    Dobrý den, když není zájem o metodu pana Fortýna v ČR, proč se ...

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  • 17.03.2019 18:16
    Jinak co je to za úchyla co vám tady permanentně dává najevo ...

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    Dokud se zde a nejen zde, vono je to v celém světě, a já ...

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  • 17.03.2019 18:08
    Pokud vím, tak od nějakých 70. let jsou evidovaný zcela zřejmé ...

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Citát dne

„Komunismus znamená v pravém a úplném smyslu bludné učení, že nikdo nemá míti žádné jmění, nýbrž aby všechno bylo společné, a každý dostával jenom část zaslouženou a potřebnou k jeho výživě. – Bez všelijakých důkazů a výkladů vidí tedy hned na první pohled každý, že takové učení jest nanejvýš bláznovské, a že se mohlo jen vyrojiti z hlav několika pomatených lidí, kteří by vždy z člověka chtěli učiniti něco buď lepšího neb horšího, ale vždy něco jiného než je člověk.“

Karel Havlíček Borovský ve svém časopise „SLOVAN“ 26.7.1850


SVOBODA  NENÍ  ZADARMO

„Lepší je být zbytečně vyzbrojen než beze zbraní bezmocný.“

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Jan Šinágl,
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English articles

The conference organised by the Czech friends of Israel Association in the Chamber of Deputies of the Parliament of the Czech Republic, March 6, 2017. Lecturer - Gerald M. Steinberg - the founder and president of NGO Monitor and a professor of political science at Bar Illan University

Melichov Vladimir PetrovicWe are approaching the 100th anniversary of the Bolshevik Putsch. The resulting bloodshed occurred not only Russia, but caused the export of a totalitarianLienz Obraz masakr 1945 ideology, evil, and hatred around the globe, with the subsequent victimization of millions of people.

Our fathers and grandfathers tried to defend freedom and democracy within the territory held by the Don Cossack Host. After finding Bolshevism’s ideology and practice unacceptable, they established The Rescue Circle of Don. Having freed their historical lands from the Communists, they formed an independent and free Democraftic Don Republic. For two years, the cossacks were able to defend their freedom and human dignity against the forces of evil, that outnumbered them. In 1920, the forces of evil were victorious, and that was the beginning of mass terror, firing squad executions, exile into concentration camps, the burning of villages and settlements, demolition of churches, and even destruction of cemeteries. More than half of the population was destroyed. This genocide of Cossacks has been formally acknowledged by the Russian Federation government, but for all intents, this genocide is continuing to this day. Only instead of firing squads and concentration camps, it was decided to replace the Cossacks with odious persons of various nationalities dressed in imitation Cossack uniforms. These individuals behave in an offensive and rude fashion and insult respectable people, and they sully the memory of a free people that been almost exterminated. The true history of the Cossack genocide is concealed and distorted.

MELNIK, Czech Republic — Working at his computer, as he does most weekends, on an anti-Western diatribe for a Czech website, Ladislav Kasuka was not sure what to make of the messages that began popping up on his Facebook page, offering him money to organize street protests.

“Do you need help?” read the first message, written in Russian, from a person he did not know. This was followed, in a mix of Russian and garbled Czech, by gushing encouragement for street demonstrations and increasingly specific offers of cash.

 

PRAGUE—The capital of the Czech Republic is indisputably one of the loveliest cities in Europe. Having avoided major bombing or combat in the Second World War, unlike most cities in the region, Prague remains a Baroque jewel, a stunning example of effective and charming urban planning in the late Habsburg Empire. It’s no wonder that tourists flock here from all corners of the globe. As do spies, many of them Russian.

Since the mid-1990s, the Czech Republic has been something of a playground for Russian spies—and most of them are in Prague. It’s not difficult to see why they’re here. As a member of both NATO and the European Union, the country is a tempting target for the Kremlin. Prague is a great place to live and work, there’s a pro-Russian element of the population (even after the Soviet 1968 invasion there inexplicably are still Czech Russophiles), there’s a lot of Russian business going on in the country, and Kremlin operatives gained a solid foothold here just after the Cold War, when it was easy.

 

The complete Global Firepower list puts the military powers of the world into full perspective.

http://www.globalfirepower.com/countries-listing.asp

Nenavistne pozdravy z Ruska EAbout the project

Political Capitaldocumentedthe conducted research on Russian actors and hate groups in Central Europe and raised awareness of this pernicious influence among the wider public throughout 2016-2017 within the project supported by the National Endowment for Democracy.

Together with partners from the Czech Republic, Hungary, Slovakia, and Poland, as well as Austria, Political Capital worked to produce comprehensive studies on the Russian influence and impact on the far-right in these countries. The studies provide a precise picture of the scope of the problem, as well as formulate recommendations.

Dreams avers McNavaraJohn Sabol, host of "The New Czech Voice of Cleveland," on radio station WHKW (1220 AM), interviewed me on April 30th about the book, Dreams of a Great Small Nation.  Once you open the link below, slide your cursor to the 12:30 mark (12 min., 30 sec) to skip the music - https://soundcloud.com/am1220_the_word/the-new-czech-voice-of-cleveland-4-30-17

 

Dreams avers McNavaraKevin J. McNamara | Author

One of the principal newspapers of the Czech Republic, Hospodarske Noviny, published a nice piece April 18th about my book, Dreams of a Great Small Nation, in conjunction with my meetings in Prague last month. 

Within hours, the editor wrote to his reporter, "The piece on McNamara is breaking records in the on-line readership, 7000 unique views just this morning: that's about seven or eight times as much as a regular [article].  Good job!"  Other news outlets may follow.  Below is a link to the article in Czech, as well as an English translation. 

Dreams avers McNavaraIn connection with my book, Dreams of a Great Small Nation, I recently visited Prague and Cedar Rapids, Iowa, home of the National Czech & Slovak Museum & Library.  Home to many Czechs, Iowa hosted Czech composer Antonin Dvorcak in Spillville in the summer of 1893, his new symphony, “From the New World,” in hand.  In Prague, I was interviewed by two Czech newspapers (stories to come) and met a loyal band of enthusiasts eager to share the epic story of the Czecho-Slovak Legion.  On the Bohemian left bank of the Cedar River in Cedar Rapids, I huddled with the Museum’s talented staff on plans for an exhibit about the Legion that will open in April 2018.