Charlie Hebdo : Jeannette Bougrab évoque sa tentative de suicide Dans son livre Maudite, qui paraît le 13 mai chez Albin Michel, l'ancienne secrétaire d'État revient sur sa relation amoureuse avec Charb, le rédacteur en chef de la revue satirique assassiné lors des attentats du 7 janvier 2015. «Je préfère mourir et laisser Charb vivre», avait confié Jeannette Bougrab quelques jours après l'attentat à Charlie Hebdo le 7 janvier 2015. Celle qui fut la compagne du rédacteur en chef de Charlie Hebdo confirme avoir tenté de mettre fin à ses jours dans son livre Maudite qui paraît le 13 mai prochain chez Albin Michel ainsi que dans une interview à Paris Match titrée «Charb me dit: «Tu l'as ton chéri, je suis ton mec»». L'ancienne secrétaire d'Etat à la Jeunesse et à la Vie associative dans le gouvernement de François Fillon se confie sans voile. Dans ce témoignage touchant, Jeannette Bougrab revient sur sa relation amoureuse avec le dessinateur, qui selon elle avait pris une autre ampleur au moment où le cancer du pancréas de sa mère avait été diagnostiqué.
Jewish Occupied Governments - USSR - Jews and Communism More Proven Connections Between Jews and Communism in Russia and the USA Including the Banking Connections Between New York Jews Financing the Red Revolution " The Jewish Communal Register" of 1917 - 1918, published by the Kehillah (Jewish communal government) states that Russian immigrant Jews brought "socialism'' (meaning "Communism") to America. It is important to note that the most violent organization involved in the overthrow of the Czar of Russia was The Jewish Bund, headed by Abramovitch and Lieber. The three other revolutionary parties included the all-Jewish Mensheviks (headed by Martov and Dan), the Social Democrats, a front for Gentiles but headed by the Jew Danishevsky and The Bolsheviks headed by Lenin who has only recently been revealed to be of Jewish descent. Jews Assassinate Tzar "The Pale of Settlement" as the vast area of Russia in which over ten million Jews were required to live. Jews Exploit Christians [quote] Jewish Bankers Finance Revolution In Russia Mr. Mr.
Open Directory Project DMOZ (from directory.mozilla.org, its original domain name), is a multilingual open content directory of World Wide Web links. The site and community who maintain it are also known as the Open Directory Project (ODP). It is owned by AOL but it is constructed and maintained by a community of volunteer editors. Project information The Gnuhoo directory went live on June 5, 1998. DMOZ size by date, 1998 to 2010. By the time Netscape assumed stewardship, DMOZ had about 100,000 URLs indexed with contributions from about 4500 editors. From January 2006, DMOZ published online reports to inform the public about the development of the project. System failure and editing outage, October to December 2006 On October 20, 2006, DMOZ's main server suffered a catastrophic failure of the system that prevented editors from working on the directory until December 18, 2006. Competing and spinoff projects Content DMOZ front page, January 2006 Maintenance RDF dumps
President Obama has been a disaster for civil liberties With the 2012 presidential election before us, the country is again caught up in debating national security issues, our ongoing wars and the threat of terrorism. There is one related subject, however, that is rarely mentioned: civil liberties. Protecting individual rights and liberties — apart from the right to be tax-free — seems barely relevant to candidates or voters. Civil libertarians have long had a dysfunctional relationship with the Democratic Party, which treats them as a captive voting bloc with nowhere else to turn in elections. Jonathan Turley's reply to reader comments: The difference between civil liberties and civil rights However, President Obama not only retained the controversial Bush policies, he expanded on them. Obama failed to close Guantanamo Bay as promised. But perhaps the biggest blow to civil liberties is what he has done to the movement itself.
1780: David Dawson and Ralph Morden, Quaker “traitors” 1780: David Dawson and Ralph Morden, Quaker “traitors” November 25th, 2008 Headsman On this date in 1780, two unconnected Quakers were hanged for two unconnected treason convictions in two different cities in Pennsylvania. The public executions of Ralph Morden in Easton, Pa., and David Dawson in Philadelphia (in a double hanging along with counterfeiter Richard Chamberlain) had the unusual distinction of being treason convictions against the state of Pennsylvania during the Revolutionary War, rather than against any sort of federal entity. According to the Espy File of American executions, there were only 15 people put to death for treason* during the Revolutionary War. It’s a remarkably low figure under the circumstances — separatist colonial conflict that often pitted revolutionary neighbor against loyalist neighbor. Morden, a Quaker who kept his head down during the war, agreed to guide one Robert Land, a Tory who needed to slip past Continental sentries, and of course didn’t make it.
Paul Krugman: We Could End This Depression Right Now | Economy May 22, 2012 | Like this article? Join our email list: Stay up to date with the latest headlines via email. The central message of Paul Krugman's new book, End This Depression Now! Of the 2009 stimulus, Krugman writes, “Those who had more or less the right ideas about what the economy needed, including President Obama, were timid, never willing either to acknowledge just how much action was required or to admit later on that what they did in the first round was inadequate.” This week, Paul Krugman appeared on the AlterNet Radio Hour to discuss his book. Joshua Holland: Let me ask you first about a somewhat provocative word in your title, the D-word. Paul Krugman: A recession is when things are going down, when the economy is heading down. JH: I wonder if it’s similar to the so-called Long Depression in the late 19th century. PK: There is an argument that even the so-called “Bush boom” – that period of the middle years of the last decade – was still not very good for most Americans.
nu.nl | Het laatste nieuws het eerst op nu.nl A slice of pizza and a one-way ticket to the big house: the three-strikes law World The way Jerry Williams tells his story today he was just down at the beach mucking around with friends when some kids said he stole a slice of pepperoni pizza and he ended up with a 25-to-life prison sentence under California's ''three strikes'' law. This was back in 1994, after the crack cocaine epidemic had swept through America's cities and violent crime rates were soaring. This frenzy of legislation changed America's social fabric. But something is changing. Advertisement According to Natasha Frost, associate dean of Northeastern University's school of criminology and criminal justice, what we are seeing today is the beginning of the end of mass incarceration in the United States. Back in July 1994 Williams was a tall 27-year-old warehouseman with a bad record. Jerry Williams was sentenced to 25-to-life under California's three-strike law. One Friday he and some friends were hanging out on the pier on Redondo Beach. That is not how other people saw it.