Podcasts about Genocide

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The systematic destruction of all or a significant part of a racial, ethnic, religious or national group

  • 2,667PODCASTS
  • 5,047EPISODES
  • 50mAVG DURATION
  • 3DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Aug 8, 2022LATEST
Genocide

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Best podcasts about Genocide

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Latest podcast episodes about Genocide

The BreakPoint Podcast
Genocide in Nigeria

The BreakPoint Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 5:19 Very Popular


Back in May, 20 Nigerian Christians were brutally martyred by the Islamic militant group ISIS. In June, 40 more Christians died in Owo, Nigeria, in a terrorist attack against a church. Though it is not clear who is responsible for that attack, what is clear is that Christians continue to be severely persecuted in this West African nation. The persecution, which has been ongoing for years, is part of a long history of conflict with Islam.  In 1953, Christians made up only 21.4% of the population in Nigeria. Today, about half of the country's population, about 96 million people, are Christians. To put that number in perspective, Germany, the largest country in Europe, has a total population of less than 84 million. Much of the Christian growth in Nigeria has resulted from education efforts by Western missionaries, though the country has long had a Christian presence.   Nigeria's Christians live primarily in the southern, farming part of the country. They are mostly under attack by Islamists and the Muslim Fulani, who live mostly in the northern herding areas. They also face the threat of Boko Haram, a ruthless Islamist terrorist organization whose name literally means Western learning (boko) is prohibited (haram).  Boko Haram was founded in 2002 to overthrow Nigeria's government and impose strict sharia on the country. The group was relatively quiet until 2009, after which conflicts with police escalated. By December 2010, Boko Haram began a campaign of suicide bombings and attacks on churches and government buildings. In 2014, they began to attack schools. In one attack, 59 school boys were burned alive or shot. In another, 276 school girls were kidnapped. In both cases, the victims were Christians. Boko Haram has also conducted massacres in mosques that do not support their radical ideology.  Also in 2014, Boko Haram pledged loyalty to ISIL. That loyalty ended in 2016, when ISIL ordered Boko Haram to stop attacking Muslims. Currently, there are three Islamist terrorist groups that originated with Boko Haram: Boko Haram proper, the Islamic State West African Province, and Ansaru, an al-Qaeda affiliate. All are engaged in terrorism, not only in Nigeria but also in surrounding countries, with much of it aimed at Christians.  As dangerous as these explicitly Islamist groups are, the Fulani herdsmen are worse. Because the Fulani territory in north Nigeria is suffering from a long-term drought, the Fulani are moving south to access water. In the process, the herdsmen have been raiding and burning villages, slaughtering villagers, destroying crops, and engaging in a host of other atrocities in order to take the land for themselves and drive out Christians.   President Muhammadu Buhari is a Fulani. Though he has attempted to address some of the economic issues that drive Fulani militancy, he has denied that religion plays any role in the conflict. He points out, for example, that Muslim villages have also been raided. Still, the vast majority of attacks have come against Christians, and the Fulani's history of Islamic militancy dates back to the late 17th century.   Though contemporary Fulani militancy reveals a struggle between nomadic herders and farmers going on for millennia, denying the religious dimensions of these attacks is pure propaganda. Christian villages are deliberately targeted, Christian houses and churches are burned, and Christians driven off or slaughtered.   Although up-to-date numbers are hard to come by, between the Fulani and Boko Haram and its offshoots an average of 13 Christians per day were killed in Nigeria last year. That's 372 per month or over 4,450 alone. In the last 12 years, 43,000 Christians have been killed by Islamic radicals in Nigeria. And these numbers do not include those injured, beaten, or driven from their homes.   What has happened to Nigerian Christians meets the established international standards for genocide.  Christians must not forget the spiritual aspects at the root of this conflict. God is moving and the Church is expanding across Africa. In 1900, there were just 9.64 million Christians on the continent; today there are over 692 million. It is not surprising to see Satan counterattacking by inspiring persecution.   For our Nigerian brothers and sisters, we can fight on two fronts. First, we must continue to lobby our government on behalf of suffering Christians, asking our officials to put pressure on Nigeria to take more decisive action against Boko Haram and the Fulani herdsmen. Second, we must lobby Heaven, for both our persecuted brothers and sisters and their persecutors, praying that God's kingdom would advance and win even the jihadis to Jesus. 

The Kennel with VINNDOGG RADIO
EP.127 -Human Genocide w/ special guests Tom Hughes

The Kennel with VINNDOGG RADIO

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 58:43


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Abdullah al Andalusi
We can save them! - Speech outside Chinese Embassy in London against Uyghur genocide

Abdullah al Andalusi

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 7:47


Kremlin File
Russia's campaign of genocide and war crimes (Oleksandra Matviichuk)

Kremlin File

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 49:37


Olga and Mo are joined by Oleksandra Matviichuk - a Ukrainian human rights lawyer and civil society leader based in Kyiv. Oleksandra Matviichuk heads the non-profit organization The Center for Civil Liberties and is an active campaigner for democratic reforms in her country and the OSCE region. Twitter: https://twitter.com/avalaina  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Kay & Olu: Vision Guided Life
The Inconvenient Truth About Racism (Part TWO) - Kay Taiwo

Kay & Olu: Vision Guided Life

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 30:23


SUBSCRIBE to Kay & Olu Taiwo's Youtube Channel!https://www.youtube.com/c/KayOluTaiwoPart two of 'The Inconvenient Truth about Racism' highlights why we need godly wisdom and spiritual maturity to handle this very volatile subject. In part two I delve into:1. Prejudice.2. The irony of the 1994 Rwanda Genocide.3. The dangers of Critical Race Theory (CRT).4. My personal experience with a Pharmacist admitting to his own prejudice towards me.5. My experience at a grocery store that was perceived to be prejudice, and much more.Our perspective in life either advances the Kingdom of God or hinders it. The body of Christ cannot afford to be passive about the Gospel in this critical moment. The remedy to racism today hasn't changed since 2,000 years ago. No man-made scheme can fix what has been and always will remain: an issue of the heart. The reality is that many struggle to maintain a Biblical perspective amidst many worldly theories and ideologies that flood the marketplace of ideas.-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Get BOOK by Kay & Olu on VISION: The Vision Guided Life: God's Strategy for Fulfilling Destinyhttp://visionguidedlife.com/#order SUPPORT THIS MINISTRY FINANCIALLYhttps://www.vflm.org/join-the-clubDOWNLOAD our Bible Scholar Apphttp://thebiblescholar.comFOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIAWebsite | https://www.vflm.orgInstagram | https://www.instagram.com/visionguidedlife/Twitter | https://twitter.com/visionforlife1Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/visionguidedlifeTiktok | https://www.tiktok.com/@kayolutaiwoTO INVITE ME TO SPEAK:Want to have Kay and Olu Taiwo come and speak at your next event?https://www.vflm.org/invite-the-taiwos

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/middle-eastern-studies

New Books in History
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Military History
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books in Military History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/military-history

New Books in Genocide Studies
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books in Genocide Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/genocide-studies

New Books Network
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in British Studies
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books in British Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/british-studies

New Books in European Politics
Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray, "British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923" (Routledge, 2022)

New Books in European Politics

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 84:38


When I was an undergrad, the chronology of World War One was simple. The war began in August of 1914 and ended in November of 1918. Now, of course, we know it's not that simple. Perhaps (perhaps) it began in 1914. But the violence lingered on well after the armistices of 1918. So did the complicated questions of how to address that violence and the suffering that accompanied it. Amy E. Grubb and Elisabeth Hope Murray are interested precisely in that moment where the official violence had ended but the real life violence continued. Their book British Responses to Genocide: The British Foreign Office and Humanitarianism in the Ottoman Empire, 1918-1923 (Routledge, 2022) asks a simple question: How did diplomats in London and on the ground in the Ottoman Empire attempt to achieve British goals in the maelstrom of violence following the Armistice of Mudros. Their answer is not quite so simple. They argue that the British response consistently prioritized human rights and human suffering. But in an environment of decreasing resources, interallied tensions and increasingly fierce resistance from Kemalist nationalists, their ability to pursue these priorities steadily shrunk. Eventually in the memorable words of the authors, British policy makers in London decided to embrace ethnic cleansing as a means of stopping genocide--exactly the opposite vision possessed by most modern leaders. Grubb and Murray provide a thorough examination of the ways national leaders can fail to protect human rights despite their own desire to do so. Kelly McFall is Professor of History and Director of the Honors Program at Newman University. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

House of Mystery True Crime History
Aaron LeBold - Genocide

House of Mystery True Crime History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 18:36


A gripping novel, GENOCIDE turns victim to villain as the character goes from a kidnapped youth to a vengeful teenager. Cheer him on or hope for his capture. Either way, his story is sure to get your heart racing. Born into a dysfunctional family, his mother does her best to shelter him from his father's addiction and his uncle's ties to a violent street gang. This can only last so long, and once his father is desperate enough for money, he will do anything to get it, including selling his own son into prostitution. After his mother's tragic death, he feels he has no choice but to live in one of the gang's safe houses and continue to “pay the rent” by trading his body for money. But once he turns eighteen, the gang no longer wants him. Now free from their clutches, there's only one thing on his mind: revenge."This is what happens when Jack Kerouac has a baby with a Saw Movie!" --Jennifer Anne Gordon, author of PRETTY/UGLY and BEAUTIFUL, FRIGHTENING, AND SILENT.*Warning: This work deals heavily with the subject of abuseSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/houseofmysteryradio. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information. Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/houseofmysteryradio.

Christadelphians Talk
Big Questions - #10 Does God allow Genocide?

Christadelphians Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 9:41


A Christadelphian Video Production: CHRISTADELPHIANVIDEO.ORG, a worldwide collaboration by Christadelphians to help promote the understanding of God's Word to those who are seeking the Truth about the Human condition and God's plan and Purpose with the Earth and Mankind upon it. Christadelphianvideo.org is an online tool for establishing just how far removed today's mainstream Christianity is from the 'True Christian Teachings' of the 1st Century Apostles. You can follow us online at.. Some of our other services.. #1 Our Main site... https://cdvideo.org #2 Our podcast on android... https://cdvideo.org/podcast #3 Our podcast on Apple...https://cdvideo.org/podcast-apple #4 Our facebook...https://facebook.com/OpenBibles #5 Our Whats App... http://cdvideo.org/WhatsApp #6 Our Instagram... http://cdvideo.org/Instagram #7 Our twitter... http://cdvideo.org/twitter #8 Our YouTube Channel... http://cdvideo.org/youtube Watch / read / Listen to other thoughts for the day on our site here https://christadelphianvideo.org/tftd/ #Christadelphianvideo #christadelphianstalk #Christadelphians #openbible #cdvideo #bibleverse #thoughts #thoughtoftheday #meditate #think #christadelphian #God #truth #faith #hope #love #cdvideo #Gospeltruth #truebibleteaching #thegospelmessage #thegospeltruth #firstprinciples #bibletruth #bibleunderstanding #exploringthebible #thoughtfortheday --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/christadelphians-talk/message

RUMBLE with MICHAEL MOORE
Ep. 250: Popes of Genocides Past and Present

RUMBLE with MICHAEL MOORE

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 31:57 Very Popular


Last week Pope Francis visited Canada to apologize and seek forgiveness for the crimes committed by the Catholic Church against the indigenous peoples of Canada. He called that practice of Christianity “evil.” On the first day of his visit Mike received an email from one of Canada's most well known and beloved Native Canadians, the folksinger Buffy Sainte Marie. In it she explains why an apology isn't enough. Mike then asks the Pope (whom he's met) to grant indigenous people everywhere a Papal Decree that's long overdue. *************** Read more about The Doctrine of Discovery: National Geographic article DoctrineOfDiscovery.org *************** Music from today's episode: “Aiya Surli Tikiatasanga (The Time I Arrive)” — Leo Osoak “The Mission (Gabriel's Oboe)” — Ennio Morricone “Universal Soldier” — Buffy Sainte Marie *************** Podcast Underwriters: 1) Anchor.fm can help you start your own podcast. Go to anchor.fm to learn more. 2) Go to shopify.com/rumble [all lowercase] for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features. *************** --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/rumble-with-michael-moore/message

The Editors
Episode 455: Pelosi Plans a Trip

The Editors

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 51:42 Very Popular


Editors' Picks:Jim: Brittany Bernstein's piece "Eric Greitens's Long Journey from ‘Obama Fanboy' to ‘RINO Hunter'"MBD: KDW's Corner post "Thanks for the ‘Memory'"Jimmy: Andrew Stuttaford's print piece "Putin's Genocide in Ukraine"Light Items:Jim: Valley Uprising movieMBD: Preparing for vacationJimmy: Celebrating his birthday

New Books in Genocide Studies
International Association of Genocide Scholars

New Books in Genocide Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 22:46


The International Association of Genocide Scholars is a global, interdisciplinary, non-partisan organization that seeks to further research and teaching about the nature, causes, and consequences of genocide, and advance policy studies on genocide prevention. The Association, founded in 1994, meets regularly to consider comparative research, important new work, case studies, the links between genocide and other human rights violations, and prevention and punishment of genocide. The Association holds biennial conferences and co-publishes the scholarly journal Genocide Studies and Prevention. Melanie O'Brien is Associate Professor of International Law at the UWA Law School, University of Western Australia. Dr. O'Brien's work on forced marriage has been cited by the International Criminal Court, and she has been an amicus curiae before the ICC. She has been an expert consultant for multiple UN bodies, and is widely consulted by global media for her expertise on international criminal law. She has conducted fieldwork and research across six continents. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/genocide-studies

TANcast
TANcast 600 – We Don’t Advocate Genocide

TANcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 82:29


It's our 600th episode! To celebrate, we bring back one of your favorite segments from the early days of the show: technical difficulties. We also talk Top Gun: Maverick, Tim's trip to Minnesota, and politics in the office. [CONTENT WARNING] TANcast features mature language and immature hosts but is NOT a representation of the stand […] The post TANcast 600 – We Don't Advocate Genocide first appeared on TANcast.

Re:Shoot— An Amateur's Guide to Gooder Film

James messed up the timeline, but can the reshoot crew do better? Find out as we try to fix the film, "12 Monkeys". TW: Death, Genocide, Pandemic/Virus, Healthcare Abuse. We do not, nor do we claim to own the rights to this film in any way, shape, or form. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/re-shoot/message

New Books in Law
International Association of Genocide Scholars

New Books in Law

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 22:46


The International Association of Genocide Scholars is a global, interdisciplinary, non-partisan organization that seeks to further research and teaching about the nature, causes, and consequences of genocide, and advance policy studies on genocide prevention. The Association, founded in 1994, meets regularly to consider comparative research, important new work, case studies, the links between genocide and other human rights violations, and prevention and punishment of genocide. The Association holds biennial conferences and co-publishes the scholarly journal Genocide Studies and Prevention. Melanie O'Brien is Associate Professor of International Law at the UWA Law School, University of Western Australia. Dr. O'Brien's work on forced marriage has been cited by the International Criminal Court, and she has been an amicus curiae before the ICC. She has been an expert consultant for multiple UN bodies, and is widely consulted by global media for her expertise on international criminal law. She has conducted fieldwork and research across six continents. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/law

New Books Network
International Association of Genocide Scholars

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 22:46


The International Association of Genocide Scholars is a global, interdisciplinary, non-partisan organization that seeks to further research and teaching about the nature, causes, and consequences of genocide, and advance policy studies on genocide prevention. The Association, founded in 1994, meets regularly to consider comparative research, important new work, case studies, the links between genocide and other human rights violations, and prevention and punishment of genocide. The Association holds biennial conferences and co-publishes the scholarly journal Genocide Studies and Prevention. Melanie O'Brien is Associate Professor of International Law at the UWA Law School, University of Western Australia. Dr. O'Brien's work on forced marriage has been cited by the International Criminal Court, and she has been an amicus curiae before the ICC. She has been an expert consultant for multiple UN bodies, and is widely consulted by global media for her expertise on international criminal law. She has conducted fieldwork and research across six continents. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

Wellness Unplugged with Coach Jon McLernon
S04E21 - Sara Im: From Genocide survivor to author and inspirational speaker

Wellness Unplugged with Coach Jon McLernon

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 47:21


Sara Im spent four years in captivity in Cambodia, witnessing the genocide of over 2 million people. After enduring starvation and extreme exhaustion in a work camp under the Communist Khmer Rouge, Sara fled to the United States and now shares her story. Sara's story begins immersed in death and injustice but emerges with hope, freedom, and new life. Sara Im is a graduate of Western Connecticut State University and business owner of Smart Healthy Living. She shares her survival story to inspire, motivate, and encourage people at corporate events, conferences, churches, schools, TV, Podcasts, and more. This is Sara's story. WANT TO BE A PODCAST GUEST TO GROW YOUR BRAND AND AUDIENCE? PODMATCH: https://podmatch.com/signup/coachjonmclernon We've landed hundreds of interviews using PodMatch! CONNECT WITH SARA: LINKTREE: https://linktr.ee/saraim2 LINKEDIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/saraim-speaker-author/ INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/saraimspeaker/ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/SmartHealthyLvg FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/SaraImSpeakerAuthor FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/sara.imm.3 CONNECT WITH COACH JON: NUTRITION: https://www.freedomnutritioncoach.com ⁣ ⁣ MENTORSHIP: https://www.jonmclernon.com ⁣ YOUTUBE: https://freedomnutrition.rocks/YouTube ⁣ CRUSH YOUR CRAVINGS GUIDE: https://www.freedomnutritioncoach.com/book ⁣ FREE 7-DAY CHALLENGE: https://www.freedomnutritioncoach.com/7-day-challenge ⁣ PODCAST: https://freedomnutrition.rocks/btba-podcast ⁣ TWITCH: https://www.twitch.tv/coachjonpodcasts ⁣ TWITTER: https://twitter.com/coachjonpodcast ⁣ INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/coachjonpodcasts ⁣ LINKEDIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/freedom-nutrition-coaching/ ⁣ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/canadianomad/ TIKTOK: https://www.tiktok.com/@coachjonm

The Common Sense Show
RED ALERT!! CHICOM ADVANCES IN BIOWARFARE DIRECTED AT AMERICANS-GENOCIDE IS THE GOAL-DOUG &DAVE INTEL REPORT

The Common Sense Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 55:13


RED ALERT!! CHICOM ADVANCES IN BIOWARFARE DIRECTED AT AMERICANS-GENOCIDE IS THE GOAL-DOUG &DAVE INTEL REPORT

Professor Buzzkill History Podcast
Beyond Evil: Lenin, Stalin, and Putin

Professor Buzzkill History Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 50:42


Professor Brandon Gauthier uses Lenin, Stalin, and Putin as case studies to try to help us understand the reasons why certain political leaders become monsters. By looking further into their pasts and noting the important changes in their attitudes towards other human beings, Gauthier shows how radical ideologies coupled with the erasure of any sense of empathy for other people created some of the worst people in world history. Episode 465.

New Books in Law
Samantha Power on Hannah Arendt and Human Rights

New Books in Law

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 48:58


In this episode from the Institute's Vault, Samantha Power describes how Hannah Arendt influenced her thinking about politics and human rights. Power spoke during a two day symposium-- “Hannah Arendt Right Now”--which explored the philosopher's impact on the 21st Century. The 2006 event was held on the hundredth anniversary of Arendt's birth. Samantha Power was Barack Obama's human rights adviser, and then served as the US Ambassador to the United Nations. She is the author of several books, including A Problem From Hell: America and the Age of Genocide, which won the 2003 Pulitzer prize. She is a professor of practice at Harvard's Law School and Kennedy School. In the second half of the episode, Azar Nafisi responds to Power. Nafisi is best known for her 2003 book, Reading Lolita in Tehran: A Memoir in Books. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/law

New Books in World Affairs
Samantha Power on Hannah Arendt and Human Rights

New Books in World Affairs

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 48:58


In this episode from the Institute's Vault, Samantha Power describes how Hannah Arendt influenced her thinking about politics and human rights. Power spoke during a two day symposium-- “Hannah Arendt Right Now”--which explored the philosopher's impact on the 21st Century. The 2006 event was held on the hundredth anniversary of Arendt's birth. Samantha Power was Barack Obama's human rights adviser, and then served as the US Ambassador to the United Nations. She is the author of several books, including A Problem From Hell: America and the Age of Genocide, which won the 2003 Pulitzer prize. She is a professor of practice at Harvard's Law School and Kennedy School. In the second half of the episode, Azar Nafisi responds to Power. Nafisi is best known for her 2003 book, Reading Lolita in Tehran: A Memoir in Books. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/world-affairs

New Books Network
Samantha Power on Hannah Arendt and Human Rights

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 48:58


In this episode from the Institute's Vault, Samantha Power describes how Hannah Arendt influenced her thinking about politics and human rights. Power spoke during a two day symposium-- “Hannah Arendt Right Now”--which explored the philosopher's impact on the 21st Century. The 2006 event was held on the hundredth anniversary of Arendt's birth. Samantha Power was Barack Obama's human rights adviser, and then served as the US Ambassador to the United Nations. She is the author of several books, including A Problem From Hell: America and the Age of Genocide, which won the 2003 Pulitzer prize. She is a professor of practice at Harvard's Law School and Kennedy School. In the second half of the episode, Azar Nafisi responds to Power. Nafisi is best known for her 2003 book, Reading Lolita in Tehran: A Memoir in Books. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

Preconceived
Children of Nazis (Re-Post)

Preconceived

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 39:24


How would you react if you found out that your parent was a monster? This hypothetical situation isn't far off from the experiences of the children of leading Nazis who participated in the Holocaust. Tania Crasnianski documented her research into the lives of the children of Nazis in her incredibly fascinating book, 'Children of Nazis'. She joins the podcast to share the insights from her work.

The Robert Scott Bell Show
The RSB Show 7-22-22 - Vera Sharav, Scott Schara, Worldwide genocide, Eddie Stone, Zeolite

The Robert Scott Bell Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 125:31


The RSB Show 7-22-22 - Vera Sharav and Scott Schara, Worldwide genocide, Human rights, Hospital advocacy, Protocols kill, Eddie Stone, Touchstone Essentials, Heavy metal detox, Zeolite

Quantum Nurse: Out of the rabbit hole from stress to bliss.  http://graceasagra.com/

  Quantum Nurse www.quantumnurse.life presents On July 25, 2022 Thursday @ 3:00  PM EST Guest: Scott Schara TOPIC: Genocide https://ouramazinggrace.net/ Bio:   Grace's dad, Scott Schara, is working tirelessly to bring his daughter's story to all corners of this country, and even across the world to Australia, to help prevent anyone else from going through the pain of losing a loved one at the hands of medical personnel.  More importantly, he hopes Grace's story will stir people's hearts to turn to the Lord – the only one who will protect them into eternity.   Grace, a 19-year-old girl with Down syndrome was killed by the actions of unethical medical personnel. Scott had to watch Grace die on FaceTime because he was prevented from being with her in the hospital, and no doctor or nurse would help save her life because of an illegal Do Not Resuscitate order placed on Grace without family consent.   The good news is Grace's work here on earth isn't done. It's only beginning. The love she demonstrated to everyone when she was with us continues to live on through Scott and his family.   Scott is the president of Our Amazing Grace's Light Shines On, Inc., a nonprofit 501(c)(3) established to provide grants to individuals – including their family – and organizations who will shine God's light as Grace did.    https://ouramazinggrace.net/       with   Grace Asagra, RN MA Podcast:  Quantum Nurse: Out of the Rabbit Hole from Stress  www.quantumnurse.life https://www.bitchute.com/channel/nDjE6Ciyg0ED/ https://earthheroestv.com/categories/category-top-series-online-video-content?category_id=37503&search=quantum%20nurse https://rumble.com/c/c-764837

Speak Truth Without Fear
EP 76. America's Modern Day Genocide – Sarmo | Ross

Speak Truth Without Fear

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 39:43


In todays podcast Jordan shares countless stories of Mothers who were lied to by physicians who misdiagnosed their baby while still in the womb encouraging them to terminate their baby. You are not going to want to miss this episode and the stories are shocking! Want to speak with Jordan about your Health Insurance? Book […]

Midnight Train Podcast
Creepy Uganda

Midnight Train Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 111:32


Creepy Uganda   So Logan and I saw that we were rising through the ranks of Uganda's listeners for the show and thought: “Hey!  We should show our love and support to these wonderful people”. So, in order to do it right,  we are going on a trip! To Creepy Uganda.    Aside from rituals, ancient vengeful deities, and some rather haunted locations found throughout the wonderful country, there's actually quite a few beautiful areas that, as a tourist, would be something to see! Beautiful Lakes, Mountains and rich cultures are just some of the many things that are strewn about Uganda. So without further adieu, Let's Get Creepy.   The East African nation of Uganda, formally the Republic of Uganda, is a landlocked nation. Kenya borders the nation on the east, South Sudan on the north, the Democratic Republic of the Congo on the west, Rwanda on the south-west, and Tanzania on the south. A sizable piece of Lake Victoria, which Tanzania, Kenya, and the rest of the country share, is located in the southern region of the nation. The African Great Lakes area includes Uganda. The climate in Uganda, which is also part of the Nile basin, is variable but usually modified equatorial(Characteristics of Modified Equatorial Climate have a range of 4 to 27 degrees celsius). There are about 42 million people living there, 8.5 million of them reside in Kampala, the country's capital and largest metropolis.   Uganda was given its name after the kingdom of Buganda, which ruled over a sizable area of the country's southern region, including the capital city of Kampala, and whose language, Luganda, is extensively spoken today.   The United Kingdom began to govern the region as a protectorate in 1894, establishing administrative law throughout the realm. (A Protectorate is state that is governed and guarded by another independent state is known as a protectorate. It is a dependent region with local autonomy over the majority of internal matters that yet recognizes the authority (much like our relationship between the US and Puerto Rico) of a more powerful sovereign state without being that state's actual possession.) On October 9, 1962, Uganda declared its independence from the UK. Since then, there have been other bloody wars, including an eight-year military dictatorship under Idi Amin.   Their Constitution stipulates that "any other language may be used as a medium of instruction in schools or other educational institutions or for legislative, administrative, or judicial functions as may be authorized by law," despite the fact that English and Swahili are the official languages. Many more languages, including Ateso, Lango, Acholi, Runyoro, Runyankole, Rukiga, Luo, Rutooro, Samia, Jopadhola, and Lusoga, are also spoken in the Central and South Eastern portions of the nation.   Yoweri Kaguta Museveni, the president of Uganda at the moment, came to power in January 1986 following a lengthy six-year guerrilla conflict. He was able to run and win the presidency of Uganda in the general elections of 2011, 2016, and 2021 as a result of constitutional revisions that eliminated the president's term restrictions.   Uganda's varied terrain includes volcanic hills, mountains, and lakes. The average elevation of the nation is 900 meters above sea level. Mountains line Uganda's eastern and western borders. The Ruwenzori mountain range is home to Alexandra, the highest peak in Uganda, which rises to a height of 5,094 meters.   One of the largest lakes in the world, Lake Victoria, which has several islands, has a significant effect on most of the country's southern region. The most significant cities, including Kampala, the capital, and Entebbe, a neighboring city, are found in the south, close to this lake. The country's largest lake, Lake Kyoga, located in the middle of a vast marshy landscape. Uganda is a landlocked country, although it has a lot of big lakes. Lake Albert, Lake Edward, and the smaller Lake George are additional lakes to Lakes Victoria and Kyoga. The Nile basin encompasses practically the whole country of Uganda. On the border with Congo, the Victoria Nile flows from Lake Victoria via Lake Kyoga and into Lake Albert. South Sudan is reached by continuing northward. The Suam River, which is a component of Lake Turkana's internal drainage basin, drains a region in eastern Uganda. The Lotikipi Basin, which is mostly in Kenya, receives water from the far north-eastern region of Uganda.   There are 60 protected areas in Uganda, including ten national parks. Bwindi Impenetrable National Park and Rwenzori Mountains National Park are both UNESCO World Heritage Sites. What in the hell is UNESCO? It stands for Unidentified Neural Electron Sexual Conspiracy Organization and of course that's incorrect and stupid. It ACTUALLY stands for The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization. A specialised agency of the United Nations aimed at promoting world peace and security through international cooperation in education, arts, sciences and culture.The Bwindi Impenetrable National Park is home to a group of mountain gorillas, the Mgahinga Gorilla National Park is home to gorillas and golden monkeys, and the Murchison Falls National Park is home to those evil fucking hippos.   The military in Uganda is known as the Uganda People's Defense Force. There are about 45,000 soldiers on active service in Uganda's military. Only the United States Armed Forces are deployed to more nations, according to analysts, than the Ugandan army, which is actively engaged in a number of combat and peacekeeping missions in the area. Uganda has troops stationed in the Central African Republic, Somalia, South Sudan, and the northern and eastern regions of the Democratic Republic of the Congo.   The landscape and wildlife of Uganda are the main attractions for tourists. In 2012–13, it contributed 4.9 trillion Ugandan shillings (US$1.88 billion or €1.4 billion as of August 2013) to Uganda's GDP, making it a significant source of employment, investment, and foreign money. Photo safaris across the National parks and wildlife reserves are the primary draws. Other highlights are the mountain gorillas, which may be found in Uganda's aforementioned Bwindi Impenetrable National Park (BINP) and Mgahinga Gorilla National Park (MGNP), which are two of the continent of Africa's oldest cultural kingdoms. With more than 1073 species of birds reported, Uganda is an ornithologist's paradise, ranking fourth among bird species in Africa and sixteenth worldwide. The Great Rift Valley and the white-capped Rwenzori mountains are only two of Uganda's many landscapes.   Unfortunately like everywhere else, Uganda has a plethora of things that have happened there that aren't exactly what some may consider “pleasant”. For lack of a better term and because we're adults, let's just say some Pretty fucked up shit had happened, actually. Genocide being a fairly big thing. But we want to dive into the lesser known side of Uganda.   Like maybe some cryptozoology? Hmmmmmm?   A large cryptid bird named Bagge's Black Bird was once sighted in Uganda's Lake Bujuku, which is located south of Mount Speke in the Ruwenozori Mountains. They were purportedly observed in large numbers in 1898 at a height of 9,000 feet, according to Stephen Salisbury Bagge, a guide for the government. Bagge described them as black birds the size of sheep with an alarm call resembling that of a bull. Not much else to go on here since this was the only sighting allegedly of the creature. But who knows! Maybe it was a pterodactyl, or better yet, a rather large black bird that was living rather well and just so happened to be bigger than the rest.   Denman's bird was another cryptid bird that Canadian mountaineer Earl Denman purportedly claimed to have seen diving "swiftly and nearly vertically in the high mountain air" in Uganda's Ruwenzori Mountains. Ben S. Roesch speculated that they could have been Verreaux's eagles, which are common in the region and frequently observed diving to grab hyraces (rock rabbits) and hares (the thing that doesn't grow on my head) when hunting in pairs.   The irizima, also known as "the thing that may not be spoken of," was a cryptid that was seen in Uganda and the Democratic Republic of the Congo near Lake Edward. One of the least well-supported of the African neodinosaurs, it has been compared to both the mokele-mbembe and the emela-ntouka.   Neodinosaurian cryptids like the mokele-mbembe or li'kela-bembe have been seen mostly in the Republic of the Congo and Cameroon, where it is thought to live in marshy or swampy wetlands, lakes, and rivers. Several other bodies of water have also reported seeing it, but the Likouala region and Lake Tele are particularly linked to it. Many cryptozoologists have long assumed that the mokele-mbembe is a big amphibious animal with a bulky body, a long neck and tail, and a small head. However, a wide range of different reptilian and mammalian identities have also been proposed.   A neodinosaurian cryptid known from the rainforest swamps and rivers of the Republic of the Congo and the southwest Central African Republic, the emela-ntouka (Bomitaba or Lingala: "killer of elephants" or "eater of the tops of trees") is described as a horned animal and has been likened to rhinoceroses and ceratopsian dinosaurs. It is often used as a synonym for the older but now less well-known chipekwe water rhinoceros from Zambia, as well as the ngoubous from Cameroon, the ntambue ya mai from the southern Democratic Republic of the Congo, and certain accounts of forest rhinoceroses. The morphology of the emela-ntouka has been described as well-defined but puzzling. It is described as an amphibian with an elephantine, rhinoceros-like appearance, a big horn on its nose, and a bulky tail resembling a crocodile. The emela-identity ntouka's has historically been the subject of two extremely divergent conflicting theories: either it was a big semi-aquatic rhinoceros or, primarily due to its bulky tail, a living ceratopsian dinosaur. Many cryptozoologists no longer subscribe to the latter notion, as the emela-ntouka is now thought of as a mammal. One ethnic group, the Aka, refers to the emela-ntouka as mokele-mbembe, a practice that has generated considerable misunderstanding.   Now that we understand those two similar cryptids we go back to the irizima. It was initially brought up by Captain William Hichens, who said that there were two conflicting accounts of the creature, including a "gigantic hippopotamus with the horns of a rhinoceros" and an animal with hippo-like legs, an elephant-like trunk, a lizard's head, and an aardvark's tail. Hichens said that such a creature had been spotted by an unknown big game hunter, who then told Herbert Francis Fenn about it, inspiring him to look for neodinosaurs in the Congo. A Brontosaurus, described by Hichens as "a massive marsh animal, ten times as big as the biggest elephant," was discovered in a Congo swamp by a "madcap man" who had been searching for the monster, according to Hichens. Hichens, according to Bernard Heuvelmans, mistook information about the Great Brontosaurus Hoax and Captain Leicester Stevens' excursion for information about Lake Edward. Also, it sounds like they found the funny mushrooms.   The brontosaurus hoax was pretty interesting as well. Allegedly, the news paper in the area of the Democratic Republic of the Congo wanted Captain Stevens to find this cryptid found in the marshes of Lake Edward. The twist is that the original reports were of a ceratopsian dinosaur not a brontosaurus that was written in the news.   Hunter Roger Courtney later made reference to the Lake Edward monster, describing it as a huge, black beast that spews tremendous waves and spouts. When the hunter persuaded his companions to aid him onto the water, the monster had already dove, according to Courtney, who claimed that a Dutch hunter had spotted the animal from the shore of Lake Edward. In addition, Courtney had heard rumors about "dinosaurs" from the adjacent Ituri Forest, which he took to be true.   According to E. A. Temple-Perkins, who studied the irizima in Lake Edward, the monster—especially as it was described by Courtney—may have originated as a local legend intended to explain why waterspouts naturally occur. Given the lack of reliable material from Lake Edward, Bernard Heuvelmans believed that Captain Hichens had accidentally introduced the Lepage-Gapelle fake monster there, leaving Roger Courtney's brief report as the only description of the Lake Edward monster. Karl Shuker, however, asserts that these two contradictory descriptions demonstrate that the term "irizima" is likely used to describe both of the two primary African neodinosaur types found in Lake Edward, the long-necked mokele-mbembe type and the horned emela-ntouka type. Shuker hypothesizes that the irizima, which Hichens described as having numerous horns, may be the same animal as the emela-ntouka and the ngoubou, which resemble Arsinoitherium (a large two horned mammal that went extinct and resemble rhino but the horns being on its brow instead of its snout).   A group of semiaquatic cryptids known as water lions, water leopards, or jungle walruses have been found in rivers and occasionally wetlands throughout tropical Africa, particularly in the Central African Republic. The majority of the time referred to as huge cats , they can be identified by their protruding fangs or tusks and their penchant for hippopotamus slaughter, so they're not all bad. A number of competing theories exist, and some water lions have also been identified or confused with neodinosaurs, water rhinoceroses, and pseudodeinotheria. Ingo Krumbiegel and Bernard Heuvelmans theorized that water lions represent a surviving species of sabre-toothed cat adapted to an amphibious lifestyle and that sounds terrifying. The majority of water lion sighting reports were gathered in the 20th century, however reports of the n'gooli or “water panther”, continue to come from Cameroon.   The Nandi bear, also known as the chemosit (Kalenjin: "devil"), is a cryptid that has been seen in western Kenyan highlands as well as Uganda. It is described as a deadly creature with a matted mane that resembles a bear. Cryptozoologists have determined that the Nandi bear is a fusion of several different cryptids, including maybe two real unknown animals: a huge hyena and a giant baboon, however identities of a living chalicothere (the weird horse/gorilla looking thing) and an unknown bear have also been proposed. Since the 20th century, there have been few or no sightings, and it has been hypothesized that the Nandi bear, if it ever existed, is now extinct. Maybe another version of the sasquatch?    Hope the Cryptids were a little more easy going because now we dive into some… shit.   Sir Edward Frederick William David Walugembe Mutebi Luwangula Mutesa, often known as Kabaka Mutesa II, led a fascinating life. He ruled as Buganda's 36th kabaka (king) from 1939 until his passing on November 21, 1969. In addition, he served as Uganda's first president from 1963 until 1966, when he was ousted and taken into exile by Prime Minister Milton Obote.   Following the passing of his father, King Daudi Cwa II, he succeeded to the throne of Buganda in 1939. He was overthrown twice: once by the colonial governor-general Sir Andrew Cohen in 1953 so that he could be replaced by his half-brother, whom Cohen believed he could better control; and once more in 1966 when Prime Minister Obote forced him to leave for Britain, where he died in exile. Following his first exile of two years, Mutesa II was permitted to reclaim the throne as part of a negotiated agreement that established him as a constitutional monarch and granted the Baganda the opportunity to choose delegates for the kingdom's parliament, the Lukiiko. He had thirteen wives and eleven children by marriage and six through other means.   Initially joining forces to demand self-rule, Sir Edward Mutesa II, KBE and Prime Minister Milton Obote went on to win the 1962 election. Mutesa II was named non-executive president, primarily serving in a ceremonial capacity, but after independence, their relationship started to sour. Obote allegedly instructed Idi Amin-led soldiers to raid his stronghold in 1966. Mutesa II had to escape to the UK once more. Obote declared himself president and assumed total control while he was overseas.   The largest of Uganda's several ethnic groups, the Baganda, were led by Mutesa II as monarch. Despite taking advantage of it, Obote used his position of power to get rid of both the traditional kingships and the independence of the province administrations because Buganda had only agreed to join the state if it had a high degree of autonomy. In 1993, Mutesa's son was elected as the 37th kabaka under a revised constitution. Within Uganda, Buganda is currently a constitutional monarchy. In Uganda, Mutesa II attended King's College, Budo. As a student at Magdalene College in Cambridge, England, he enlisted in an officer training corps and received a captain's commission in the Grenadier Guards. Buganda was then a part of Uganda's British rule. Many of the traditional leaders or kings served as the British's representatives in Uganda. The late fourteenth century is when the Buganda kingly line began. Oddly enough, Obote was deposed in a coup in 1971 by none other than Amin, the head of his own army and closest supporter.   At the age of 45, Mutesa II passed away from alcohol poisoning at his London apartment in 1969. The British authorities determined that he committed suicide, despite his followers' claims that Obote regime assassins were responsible. In 2009, four decades after Mutesa II's passing, a family friend and fellow Ugandan exile living in London told the BBC, "We got warning, people used to write and say somebody has been sent, be aware, take care."   According to JM Kavuma-Kaggwa, an elder from Kyaggwe, Mukono District: “There were rumours that Obote was spending Shs 250,000 per week (a lot of money then) to track down the Kabaka. Their mission had completely failed until luck struck when the late Oscar Kambona of Tanzania who fell out with President Nyerere and fled into exile in London, organised a birthday party in November 1969 in Sir Edward Mutesa's honour.”   “Also in attendance was a beautiful Muganda girl who had reportedly been recruited by the GSU to go to London, befriend Sir Edward, be close to him and poison him. She came close to the Kabaka during the party. It was reported that the Kabaka invited the girl to this birthday party and that was the time she managed to poison him because she was the one in charge of the Kabaka's drinks that evening.”   After Obote was overthrown in 1971, Mutesa II's remains were brought back to Uganda and given a formal funeral by the new president, Idi Amin, who had led the attack on Mutesa's palace in 1966 as the army commander. Definitely an interesting story to say the least. This next event is a little more… unsettling.   On the last night of her life, Rose Nakimuli shut down her little hair salon in rural Uganda at around nine o'clock. The 27-year-old made her way back down to the neighborhood bar for a late-night beverage after walking home to change and turning on her porch light for the evening. Later, while she was strolling along a country road next to a two-lane highway on her way home, a friend leaned out of his small bar to greet her. The following morning, a neighbor discovered her dead; slouched behind banana trees in front of her house. Nakimuli was stripped and forced to kneel on her knees. Her vagina had been penetrated with a cassava stick. Her spouse recognized her by the maroon sweater that was hanging from a tree close by. Considering the porch light was still on suggests that she never actually made it home.   Nakimuli is one of 23 women who have died mysteriously and horribly on the outskirts of Kampala, the expanding metropolis of quickly urbanizing Uganda, from May to November of 2017. The murders have caused fear in the neighborhood, sparked doubts about the nation's dedication to protecting women, and increased scrutiny of the police force, a potent institution criticized for acting with impunity and serving as an extension of the government's ruling political party, the National Resistance Movement.   All of the victims were female, ranging in age from 19 to 38. Four of the individuals have been recognized as sex workers, along with a number of traders and a high school student. Many of the victims had no nearby family and lived alone. Three of the women, at least, are yet unidentified. Many of the murders, according to the police, were committed by witchcraft practitioners who sought financial gain through human sacrifice. Others, according to them, are the result of spousal abuse, drug use among unemployed youth, land disputes, and lone women who fail to take the necessary safeguards.    Twelve or more suspects have been taken into custody. Some have apparently been tortured into confessing. However, not much evidence connecting the suspects to the crimes has been made public.   Locals and activist organizations charge the police with being overburdened and conflicted over the murders of over twenty women.   “What makes me to feel that there is an element of injustice is that it took Rose to die in order for somebody to move,” said Nakimuli's husband, Anatoli Ndyabagyera.   Community watch groups have been established, a curfew has been implemented to prevent women from travelling alone at night, and the local informal economy has collapsed in the interim. Some of the safety measures have not been applied since Idi Amin's regime and the civil conflict that ensued after his overthrow in 1979.   Interior Minister Jeje Odongo blamed a couple of businesspeople at the head of a vast criminal network connected to "the Illuminati" in September 2017 for most of the killings. According to Odongo, the guys, Ivan Katongole and Phillip Tumuhimbise, performed rituals using the victims' blood and body parts in order to increase their wealth.   In Uganda, magic and mysticism still have great power. The rituals that these beliefs usually take the form of can occasionally become more evil. In the past, killings for ceremonial purposes have often involved children in particular.   Jordan Anderson, a researcher who has studied magic in East and Central Africa, claims that the latest killings of women, however, have little in common with conventional ritual homicides. One reason is that it's unusual to preserve a sacrificial body.   “You are killing the person because, in the first sense, you want to use that body part in the ‘medicine' or the potion that you are going to put together,” he said. “It's the particular part of the person you want, not the death per se."   Black magic can also be useful cover for a murderer trying to hide their tracks or an easy scapegoat for incompetent security forces.   “If you have this motif in the media, people can pick it up and copycat it,” Anderson said. “If there's insecurity in this area, if there are murders taking place, this is a great excuse for the politicians, the police and, above all, the people doing the murders.”   In an interview at one of the clubs where she was last seen alive, her husband noted that Nakimuli was regarded as being "extremely sweet." She was unable to stand by as a child sobbed. He couldn't bring himself to clean up her house for two months following her passing.   In small communities like the one where Nakimuli passed away, rumors are easily disseminated, and Ndyabagyera is still dubious of the police's version of what happened to his wife. He thinks Nakimuli's cousin may have set her up as part of a long-standing vendetta.   The small village of Katabi, where Nakimuli and 11 other women were murdered, is located along the main road from Kampala to Entebbe, which is home to the president of Uganda's palace and the country's primary airport on Lake Victoria. Museveni frequently travels this route on his way from his residence to the capital. He didn't go to the town, however, to pay his respects to the deceased until late September.   Museveni interviewed the victims' friends and neighbors during the unexpected visit while keeping a clipboard in his hand and taking careful notes.   The majority of the twelve slain women in the Katabi area were brutalized in ways akin to Nakimuli. Many had been assaulted with cassava sticks, stripped naked, and strangled.   On the opposite side of Kampala, 20 miles north, the bodies of an additional 11 women were found during the same time frame. There, victims were allegedly sexually assaulted and strangled, yet there were no sticks in their genitalia.   An individual named Ibrahim Kaweesa, a chicken dealer who had previously served ten years in prison for robbery, has been connected to those killings. Which seems like a huge escalation. The interior minister claimed that Tumuhimbise, a teenage shopkeeper, employed Kaweesa to murder a dozen women "for ritual performance to protect or improve his wealth."   As part of a loose network supporting law enforcement, 40-year-old Charles Waswa assisted in the arrest of Kaweesa and claimed, "They removed the blood."   Kaweesa resided two-thirds of the way down a short row of apartments, surrounded by women cooking outside and shrieking children. He was labeled by his neighbors as an arrogant and dangerous womanizer.   Kaweesa's neighbor Annette Namkose, 29, stepped in to prevent them from dating. She alleged through a translator that in response, he threatened to kill her, saying, "I'll kill you like I did the ones in Entebbe."   She declared, "He's not a neighbor you want to be with.   Police said that after being detained, Kaweesa swiftly confessed to the crimes. He allegedly led detectives around a number of the crime scenes without being asked.   “I don't believe we have arrested each and every person who knew about this matter,” said Kasingye, the police spokesman.   “I cannot say 100% there isn't going to be any (more) crime because it has never happened anywhere in the world. But at least it (the arrests) shows us we can stop criminals. We can arrest them, we can prosecute them and we can do this throughout the whole country.”   Unfortunately cases like these happen too much in many places around the world. Uganda seems to be trying to get ahead of the curve with the installment of the Anti-Human Sacrifice and Trafficking Task Force following the Anti-Trafficking Act in 2009.    Although reports have shown that the task force has been severely underfunded for a while, we do hope that things start to turn around.   Speaking of human sacrifices, this is a report from only a few weeks ago:   Human sacrifices continue unabated in the remote and rural areas of the landlocked East African country of Uganda despite authorities enacting tough laws and threatening death sentences.   According to officials, 132 incidents of human sacrifices have been recorded in the last three years. The numbers have spiked from 22 sacrifices in 2019, 45 in 2020 and 65 in 2021.   Most victims of such “ritual sacrifices” are children, apparently because they are easier to abduct and seen as “pure” and so of "higher ritual value".   Anadolu Agency quoted authorities as saying on Sunday that the sacrifices are being carried out by witch doctors or local traditional healers, dotting rural areas.   Admitting that human sacrifice is a big problem, Lucas Oweyesigire, the police spokesman for the Kampala region, said most such practices take place in rural areas.   The so-called leader of traditional healing and witch doctors, Mama Fina, has also condemned human sacrifice and described those recommending the sacrifice of human beings as “fake”.   Taking advice from witch doctors   Police spokesman Fred Enanga said only last month they "arrested a man identified as Musilimu Mbwire on suspicion of killing his two sons in human sacrifice.”   According to preliminary investigations, a rich man had paid Mbwire money and convinced him to sacrifice his two sons at the instructions of a witch doctor.   Superstitions lead people in rural areas to seek help from witch doctors, who in turn offer weird prescriptions, including human sacrifices to turn around their luck.   A more worrisome part of the superstition is to undertake human sacrifice to put the body at the foundation of a building to bring good luck.   Timothy Mukasa, a local leader in Kampala's suburb of Kireka, said many multi-storey buildings in the town have been built on a human body.   “The witch doctors tell owners to put a human body at the foundation of the construction of the buildings,” he said.   In 2014, authorities apprehended and later sentenced a tycoon Kato Kajubi for sacrificing a child and then putting his body in the foundation of a building that he was about to construct.   David Musenze, a journalist who studied psychology, said there are not many qualified counsellors to attend to psychological and mental issues of people, which makes them take advice from witch doctors.   "People go to witch doctors to help them get jobs, be promoted at jobs, or kill their enemies, along with many other problems," he said.   So, what about hauntings, you might be thinking to yourself. Well, we found a story from someone living in Uganda from the “your ghost stories” website. I had always thought this sort of nightmare was happening to me alone until I have come across this site. I always took my suffering silently especially the unexplained sickness which always followed devil attacks.   It all started on 28th November 2004 one hour to midnight. Whilst walking home after branching off from the main road. I heard footsteps of someone walking behind me and whoever it was seemed to have been in a hurry, I glanced back and stepped aside to see who it was and let him/her pass as I was in a narrow path.   I saw a hazy form I can't clearly explain here, my hair stood on my head like when you encounter something fearful. A cold shiver enveloped me and a gust of chilly wind wrapped my entire body, like I was putting on a cloak. I let out a silent incoherent scream and ran towards home which was just nearby. That occurrence signalled the beginning of my suffering to date.   Since then, whenever I sleep I am woken up by something touching my foot or a feeling of a being lying beside me, in the morning I find scratches on my body and at first I thought it was me scratching myself during asleep so I used to trim my nails, but the scratches continued.   During the attacks, I fall in a sort of hypotonizing stance. I neither can move nor make any sound except my feet which I use to struggle and try to shrug of the being.   In the past two years the demon has turned sexual, it would turn in a woman form, hugging me in bed trying to initiate sexual intimacy, when I wake up my reproductive organ feels so cold and shrunk. There's pain also in the pelvic area for most of the day.   I have tried all sorts of remedies e.g. Blessed water, salt, prayers etc. But none seems to work, Any suggestions on how to get rid of this demon is welcome.   And lastly, the Haunted Palace of Kabaka Kabak's Palace, also known as Idi Amin's Torture Chambers or Haunted Mansion or Lubiri Palace is located in Lubiri area of Kampala on Mengo Hill Road. It was the home of the Bugandan kings but these days it largely remains unoccupied due to the horrific events that took place under the rule of Idi Amin and President Milton Obote. President Idi Amin built his torture chamber here where hundreds of people were reportedly tortured to death. Their spirits are believed to have haunted the palace which is closed to the public these days for repair and clearing it from the so-called spirits.   MOVIES-Top movies set in africa 30 Must Watch Movies Set in Africa - IMDb

Monica Matthews - Somebody's Got To Say It
CCP Genocide- Investigative Report- US Not Exempt From Culpability- Forced Organ Harvesting

Monica Matthews - Somebody's Got To Say It

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 174:15


Falun Gong- Remember that name. For decades the US and others have not only turned a blind eye, but participated in the proliferation of forced organ harvesting. Still happening today. Brace yourself, this is for mature audiences only.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Awake At Night
A Life-long Quest for Justice - Serge Brammertz

Awake At Night

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 33:57


Serge Brammertz is one of the world's leading international prosecutors. As Chief Prosecutor of the International Residual Mechanism for Criminal Tribunals, he leads the process of tracking down fugitive criminals from wars in the former Yugoslavia, and the genocide in Rwanda. “Every single person indicted is exactly the opposite of a hero. And the only heroes in fact are the survivors and victims.” Decades on from the brutal Balkan wars of the 1990s, genocide denial and glorification of war criminals remain rife in the region. In this episode, Serge Brammertz reflects on his life-long quest to bring war criminals to justice, on working with the survivors of genocide, and what he has learned about the human condition.

The Jesse Kelly Show
Hour 2: The Climate Cult's Genocide

The Jesse Kelly Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 37:19 Very Popular


If the climate death cult was able to implement all their energy goals today, it would kill over a billion people. The best way to eat cheese. Communists destroying and taking everything from us. Jesse's birthday cake. Keep your head on a swivel when it comes to your kids.  See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Sorry Mom
INFLUENCER GENOCIDE | Sorry Mom with Nikki Howard and Sydney Maler / Ep. #209

Sorry Mom

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 42:52


Nikki and Sydney talk about the fair, flipping trucks, Cialis, air buses, Florida, dips, lawsuits, and other random shit. Shoutout To Our Sponsor: This episode is #sponsored by Manscaped - Get 20% off + Free Shipping With Code SORRYMOM at Https://www.manscaped.com More Ways To Watch http://www.sorrymompodcast.com Show Some Love! www.patreon.com/sorrymompodcast www.onlyfans.com/sorrymompodcast Nikki Howard @Nikki Howard https://www.instagram.com/nikki_howard https://www.youtube.com/nikki_howard https://www.tiktok.com/@nikki_howard https://www.facebook.com/nikkialexishoward https://www.nikkiahoward.com Sydney Maler https://www.instagram.com/sydneyamaler https://www.tiktok.com/@sydneyamaler https://www.facebook.com/sydneyamaler https://www.sydneymaler.com sorrymom,nikkihoward,Sydneymaler,podcast,sorrymompodcast,nikkiahoward,sydneyanmaler,comedy,comedypodcast,femalepodcasts,funnypodcasts,nikkihowardcomedy,Nikki Howard podcast,Nikki Howard,Sydney Maler,Sydney maler podcast

Dynamic Independence
(Special Rebroadcast) Green Genocide - Your Future Has Been Stolen

Dynamic Independence

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 59:29


In this special rebroadcast we examine the next steps in a much larger green agenda. Who will take the lead in what is known as the green revolution? Where will your electric cars come from? Who is facilitating this, and for what purpose? Also, the administration now moves to limit tobacco and vapes. Is it for your health? And, a plant based vegan economy is being forced. By whom? Perhaps the most important question of all, is anyone even conscience of the fact that all of these entities are themselves bankrupt? Do people comprehend that their futures have been stolen from them? We ask the questions.

democracy-ish
Manchin's Climate Genocide

democracy-ish

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 31:46


The Earth is literally on fire. More than half of the planet is experiencing temperatures that have exceeded 100 degrees. Droughts are widespread, food shortages amass, and hundreds of climate deaths are occurring and yet there is one man that stands in the way of America's action on climate--Senator Joe Manchin aka King Coal. How much money is enough for him to take from Big Oil and Gas?!? How many more millions does his family need to hoard as his actions cause a climate genocide?!? Wajahat and Danielle discuss the world's climate crisis and whether we are too late to stop it.  Hosts: Danielle Moodie & Wajahat Ali Executive Producer: Adell Coleman Senior Producer: Quinton Hill Distributor: DCP Entertainment Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Events at USIP
U.S. Leadership in Atrocity Prevention

Events at USIP

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 165:03


USIP, the Simon Skjodt Center for the Prevention of Genocide at the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum and the U.S. State Department hosted a discussion of the newly released U.S. Strategy to Anticipate, Prevent and Respond to Atrocities — as well as a look at the work the Atrocity Prevention Task Force has done over the past year as documented through its 2022 report to Congress as part of the Elie Wiesel Genocide and Atrocities Prevention Act. Speakers Welcoming Remarks Lise GrandePresident and CEO, U.S. Institute of Peace Naomi KikolerDirector, Simon-Skjodt Center for the Prevention of Genocide, U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum Theodora Klayman Holocaust Survivor Merrick B. GarlandAttorney General of the United States of America Panel 1: Institutionalizing Atrocity Prevention Nidhi BouriActing Senior Director, Development, Global Health and Humanitarian Response, U.S. National Security Council Robert J. FaucherPrincipal Deputy Assistant Secretary, Bureau of Conflict and Stabilization Operations, U.S. Department of State Robert JenkinsAssistant to the Administrator, Bureau for Conflict Prevention and Stabilization, USAID Michelle Strucke Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense for Global Partnerships, U.S. Department of Defense Ambassador Beth Van SchaackAmbassador-at-Large for Global Criminal Justice, U.S. Department of State Naomi Kikoler, moderatorDirector, Simon-Skjodt Center for the Prevention of Genocide, U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum Panel 2: Operationalizing Atrocity Prevention Toby BradleyDeputy Assistant Secretary, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, U.S. Department of State Scott BusbyPrincipal Deputy Assistant Secretary, Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights and Labor, U.S. Department of State Katrina FotovatSenior Official, Office of Global Women’s Issues, U.S. Department of State Allison Lombardo Deputy Assistant Secretary, Bureau of International Organization Affairs, U.S. Department of State Rosarie TucciDirector, Center for Democracy, Human Rights and Governance, U.S. Agency for International Development David W. Yang, moderator Vice President, Center of Thematic Excellence and Gandhi-King Global Academy, U.S. Institute of Peace

The Dr. Ardis Show
Dr. Ardis, DC interviews Scott Schara: UPDATE ON AMAZING GRACE, PLUS A HOLOCAUST SURVIVOR TO JOIN SCOTT ON HIS MISSION TO EXPOSE GENOCIDE!

The Dr. Ardis Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 51:23


Graces dad, Scott Schara, is working tirelessly to bring his daughters story to all corners of this country, and even across the world to Australia,to help prevent anyone else from going through the pain of losing a loved one at the hands of medical personnel. More importantly, he hopes Graces story will stir peoples hearts to turn to the Lord the only one who will protect them into eternity. Grace, a 19-year-old girl with Down syndrome was killed by the actions of unethical medical personnel. Scott had to watch Grace die on FaceTime because he was prevented from being with her in the hospital, and no doctor or nurse would help save her life because of an illegal Do Not Resuscitate order placed on Grace without family consent. The good news is Graces work here on earth isnt done. Its only beginning. The love she demonstrated to everyone when she was with us continues to live on through Scott and his family. Scott is the president of Our Amazing Graces Light Shines On, Inc., a nonprofit 501(c)(3) established to provide grants to individuals including their family and organizations who will shine Gods light as Grace did. His next step is to join Vera Sharav, a Holocaust survivor, to speak out and compare what is happening in the hospitals to the Holocaust. When Vera Sharav looks back on the repressive measures that eventually led to the atrocities of the Holocaust that she survived, shes reminded of the fear, propaganda and censorship utilized by the National Socialist (Nazi) regime to begin the long march that ended in the death camps. She senses similar government directives and the complicity of the medical establishment in carrying out medical murder reflects the German policies of the 1930s. https://ouramazinggrace.net/

SGT Report's The Propaganda Antidote
COVID VAX GENOCIDE & BLACKROCK'S ALADDIN AI -- HOPE & TIVON

SGT Report's The Propaganda Antidote

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 67:59


Hope & Tivon are back for Part 2 with new quantifiable information which proves premeditated genocide via the pharmacovigilant nanotech vax bioweapon. **GET Hope & Tivon's EMF protection products HERE: https://www.ftwproject.com/ref/6/   WATCH this episode here: https://www.bitchute.com/video/44J9XUktWtrC/

Nemos News Network
Leigh Dundas and Dustin Nemos on Legal Accountability Amidst Plandemic Genocide

Nemos News Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 40:49


In this interview: Leigh Dundas and Dustin Nemos on Legal Accountability Amidst Plandemic GenocideIf you wish to support our work by donating - Bitcoin Accepted.https://NemosNewsNetwork.com/DonateFALL ASLEEP FAST - Stay Asleep Longer... Without Negative Side Effects.https://redpillliving.com/sleepFor breaking news from one of the most over the target and censored names in the world join our 100% Free newsletter at www.NemosNewsNetwork.com/newsAlso follow us at Gabhttps://gab.com/nemosnewsnetworkProtect yourself by buying gold;Nemosnewsnetwork.com/goldNemos News is 100% listener funded. Thank you for your support in our mission to Break the Cycle of Fake News.If you value our work please consider supporting us with our vetted patriot sponsors!www.NemosNewsNetwork.com/sponsorsShop Patriot & Detox the Deep State with www.RedPillLiving.com, Home of Sleepy Joe - the world's most powerful all natural sleep formula & The Great Awakening Gourmet Coffee for Patriots."Our Specialty, is Waking People Up."Other Linkshttps://TheSerapeum.com  - Your Archive of The Hidden History of Mankind, and The Mystery Babylon Religion of The Deep State.Join our Telegram chat: https://NemosNewsNetwork.com/chat

Revolution and Ideology
Black Wars in Tasmania – Genocide by Definition

Revolution and Ideology

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 41:12


We discuss the genocide of the Tasmanian Aboriginals in the nineteenth century.

The Health Ranger Report
Yes, history repeats itself but THIS TIME it really is different

The Health Ranger Report

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 18, 2022 8:38 Very Popular


For more updates, visit: http://www.brighteon.com/channel/hrreport NaturalNews videos would not be possible without you, as always we remain passionately dedicated to our mission of educating people all over the world on the subject of natural healing remedies and personal liberty (food freedom, medical freedom, the freedom of speech, etc.). Together, we're helping create a better world, with more honest food labeling, reduced chemical contamination, the avoidance of toxic heavy metals and vastly increased scientific transparency. ▶️ Every dollar you spend at the Health Ranger Store goes toward helping us achieve important science and content goals for humanity: https://www.healthrangerstore.com/ ▶️ Sign Up For Our Newsletter: https://www.naturalnews.com/Readerregistration.html ▶️ Brighteon: https://www.brighteon.com/channels/hrreport ▶️ Join Our Social Network: https://brighteon.social/@HealthRanger ▶️ Check In Stock Products at: https://PrepWithMike.com

The Health Ranger Report
Situation Update, July 18, 2022 - TRUST YOURSELF - Your preparedness action will SAVE you from what's coming

The Health Ranger Report

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 18, 2022 91:10 Very Popular


0:00 Intro 0:40 Interesting Story 11:00 Preparedness Self Audit 45:05 Mass Shooting 46:50 Uvalde Bombshell 56:50 Railway 58:05 Finance 1:01:35 Crazy World 1:17:12 Important Story For more updates, visit: http://www.brighteon.com/channel/hrreport NaturalNews videos would not be possible without you, as always we remain passionately dedicated to our mission of educating people all over the world on the subject of natural healing remedies and personal liberty (food freedom, medical freedom, the freedom of speech, etc.). Together, we're helping create a better world, with more honest food labeling, reduced chemical contamination, the avoidance of toxic heavy metals and vastly increased scientific transparency. ▶️ Every dollar you spend at the Health Ranger Store goes toward helping us achieve important science and content goals for humanity: https://www.healthrangerstore.com/ ▶️ Sign Up For Our Newsletter: https://www.naturalnews.com/Readerregistration.html ▶️ Brighteon: https://www.brighteon.com/channels/hrreport ▶️ Join Our Social Network: https://brighteon.social/@HealthRanger ▶️ Check In Stock Products at: https://PrepWithMike.com

New Books Network
Philippe Denis, "The Genocide Against the Tutsi, and the Rwandan Churches: Between Grief and Denial" (James Currey, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 17, 2022 62:21


Why did some sectors of the Rwandan churches adopt an ambiguous attitude towards the genocide against the Tutsi which claimed the lives of around 800,000 people in three months between April and July 1994? What prevented the churches' acceptance that they may have had some responsibility? And how should we account for the efforts made by other sectors of the churches to remember and commemorate the genocide and rebuild pastoral programmes?  Drawing on interviews with genocide survivors, Rwandans in exile, missionaries and government officials, as well as Church archives and other sources, this book is the first academic study on Christianity and the genocide against the Tutsi to explore these contentious questions in depth, and reveals more internal diversity within the Christian churches than is often assumed. While some Christians, Protestant as well as Catholic, took risks to shelter Tutsi people, others uncritically embraced the interim government's view that the Tutsi were enemies of the people and some, even priests and pastors, assisted the killers. The church leaders only condemned the war: they never actually denounced the genocide against the Tutsi.  In The Genocide Against the Tutsi, and the Rwandan Churches: Between Grief and Denial (James Currey, 2022), Denis examines in detail the responses of two churches, the Catholic Church, the biggest and the most complex, and the Presbyterian Church in Rwanda, which made an unconditional confession of guilt in December 1996. A case study is devoted to the Catholic parish La Crête Congo-Nil in western Rwanda, led at the time by the French priest Gabriel Maindron, a man whom genocide survivors accuse of having failed publicly to oppose the genocide and of having close links with the authorities and some of the perpetrators. By 1997, the defensive attitude adopted by many Catholics had started to change. The Extraordinary Synod on Ethnocentricity in 1999-2000 was a milestone. Yet, especially in the immediate aftermath of the genocide, tension and suspicion persist. Allison Isidore is the Assistant Director for the American Catholic Historical Association. Her research interest is focused on the twentieth-century American Civil Rights Movement and the Catholic Church's response to racism, and the participation of Catholic clergy, nuns, and laypeople in marches, sit-ins, and kneel-ins during the 1950s and 1960s. Allison is also a Video Editor for The Religious Studies Project, producing videos for the podcast and marketing team. She tweets from @AllisonIsidore1. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in African Studies
Philippe Denis, "The Genocide Against the Tutsi, and the Rwandan Churches: Between Grief and Denial" (James Currey, 2022)

New Books in African Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 17, 2022 62:21


Why did some sectors of the Rwandan churches adopt an ambiguous attitude towards the genocide against the Tutsi which claimed the lives of around 800,000 people in three months between April and July 1994? What prevented the churches' acceptance that they may have had some responsibility? And how should we account for the efforts made by other sectors of the churches to remember and commemorate the genocide and rebuild pastoral programmes?  Drawing on interviews with genocide survivors, Rwandans in exile, missionaries and government officials, as well as Church archives and other sources, this book is the first academic study on Christianity and the genocide against the Tutsi to explore these contentious questions in depth, and reveals more internal diversity within the Christian churches than is often assumed. While some Christians, Protestant as well as Catholic, took risks to shelter Tutsi people, others uncritically embraced the interim government's view that the Tutsi were enemies of the people and some, even priests and pastors, assisted the killers. The church leaders only condemned the war: they never actually denounced the genocide against the Tutsi.  In The Genocide Against the Tutsi, and the Rwandan Churches: Between Grief and Denial (James Currey, 2022), Denis examines in detail the responses of two churches, the Catholic Church, the biggest and the most complex, and the Presbyterian Church in Rwanda, which made an unconditional confession of guilt in December 1996. A case study is devoted to the Catholic parish La Crête Congo-Nil in western Rwanda, led at the time by the French priest Gabriel Maindron, a man whom genocide survivors accuse of having failed publicly to oppose the genocide and of having close links with the authorities and some of the perpetrators. By 1997, the defensive attitude adopted by many Catholics had started to change. The Extraordinary Synod on Ethnocentricity in 1999-2000 was a milestone. Yet, especially in the immediate aftermath of the genocide, tension and suspicion persist. Allison Isidore is the Assistant Director for the American Catholic Historical Association. Her research interest is focused on the twentieth-century American Civil Rights Movement and the Catholic Church's response to racism, and the participation of Catholic clergy, nuns, and laypeople in marches, sit-ins, and kneel-ins during the 1950s and 1960s. Allison is also a Video Editor for The Religious Studies Project, producing videos for the podcast and marketing team. She tweets from @AllisonIsidore1. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/african-studies

New Books in History
Philippe Denis, "The Genocide Against the Tutsi, and the Rwandan Churches: Between Grief and Denial" (James Currey, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 17, 2022 62:21


Why did some sectors of the Rwandan churches adopt an ambiguous attitude towards the genocide against the Tutsi which claimed the lives of around 800,000 people in three months between April and July 1994? What prevented the churches' acceptance that they may have had some responsibility? And how should we account for the efforts made by other sectors of the churches to remember and commemorate the genocide and rebuild pastoral programmes?  Drawing on interviews with genocide survivors, Rwandans in exile, missionaries and government officials, as well as Church archives and other sources, this book is the first academic study on Christianity and the genocide against the Tutsi to explore these contentious questions in depth, and reveals more internal diversity within the Christian churches than is often assumed. While some Christians, Protestant as well as Catholic, took risks to shelter Tutsi people, others uncritically embraced the interim government's view that the Tutsi were enemies of the people and some, even priests and pastors, assisted the killers. The church leaders only condemned the war: they never actually denounced the genocide against the Tutsi.  In The Genocide Against the Tutsi, and the Rwandan Churches: Between Grief and Denial (James Currey, 2022), Denis examines in detail the responses of two churches, the Catholic Church, the biggest and the most complex, and the Presbyterian Church in Rwanda, which made an unconditional confession of guilt in December 1996. A case study is devoted to the Catholic parish La Crête Congo-Nil in western Rwanda, led at the time by the French priest Gabriel Maindron, a man whom genocide survivors accuse of having failed publicly to oppose the genocide and of having close links with the authorities and some of the perpetrators. By 1997, the defensive attitude adopted by many Catholics had started to change. The Extraordinary Synod on Ethnocentricity in 1999-2000 was a milestone. Yet, especially in the immediate aftermath of the genocide, tension and suspicion persist. Allison Isidore is the Assistant Director for the American Catholic Historical Association. Her research interest is focused on the twentieth-century American Civil Rights Movement and the Catholic Church's response to racism, and the participation of Catholic clergy, nuns, and laypeople in marches, sit-ins, and kneel-ins during the 1950s and 1960s. Allison is also a Video Editor for The Religious Studies Project, producing videos for the podcast and marketing team. She tweets from @AllisonIsidore1. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

UN News
UN Catch-Up Dateline Geneva: Haiti violence, Africa zoonotic disease spike, Aboriginal ‘cultural genocide' claim

UN News

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 12:36


In this week's podcast, aboriginal art custodians from the Burrup Peninsula in Western Australia come all the way to Geneva to tell us they're facing cultural genocide, while in Haiti, gang violence is creating a serious problem for UN relief teams. Across Africa, we find out why there's serious concern about the spread of animal-to-human disease, and in the Philippines, a court ruling on Press freedom hero and Nobel winner, Maria Ressa, has sparked alarm from one leading human rights expert.

Going Rogue With Caitlin Johnstone
The Empire Is Showing More And More Of Its True Face

Going Rogue With Caitlin Johnstone