Podcasts about Herzog

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Best podcasts about Herzog

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Latest podcast episodes about Herzog

The KYMN Radio Podcast
The Morning Show -Alyssa Herzog Melby, 9-29-22

The KYMN Radio Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 7:33


Alyssa Herzog Melby provides information about a candidate forum sponsored by the League of Women Voters scheduled for October 1, 9:00 a.m. in the Northfield City Council Chambers, and a website vote411.org on which you can see who is on your ballot and learn about candidates.

1080 KYMN Radio - Northfield Minnesota
Alyssa Herzog Melby discusses League of Women Voters Candidate Forums

1080 KYMN Radio - Northfield Minnesota

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022


Alyssa Herzog Melby provides information about a candidate forum sponsored by the League of Women Voters scheduled for October 1, 9:00 a.m., in the Northfield City Council Chambers, and a website vote411.org on which you can see who is on your ballot and learn about candidates.

SBS Hebrew - אס בי אס בעברית
Albanese and Herzog will open Aus-Israel innovations summit, Yiddish report

SBS Hebrew - אס בי אס בעברית

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 10:11


In today's Yiddish segment Alex Dafner reports on:-The Australian Prime Minister Anthony Albanese and Israeli President Isaac Herzog will open the third Australia-Israel Innovation Summit on the 19th to 20th October, 2022, which will focus on exciting innovations and developments and hear from a range of experts from both countries, in a variety of fields.

PaperPlayer biorxiv neuroscience
Model-based whole-brain perturbational landscape of neurodegenerative diseases

PaperPlayer biorxiv neuroscience

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022


Link to bioRxiv paper: http://biorxiv.org/cgi/content/short/2022.09.26.509612v1?rss=1 Authors: Sanz Perl, Y., Fittipaldi, S., Gonzalez Campo, C., Moguilner, S., Cruzat, J., Herzog, R., Kringelbach, M. L., Deco, G., Prado, P., Ibanez, A., Tagliazucchi, E. Abstract: The treatment of neurodegenerative diseases is hindered by lack of interventions capable of steering multimodal whole-brain dynamics towards patterns indicative of preserved brain health. To address this problem, we combined deep learning with a model capable of reproducing whole-brain functional connectivity in patients diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease (AD) and behavioral variant frontotemporal dementia (bvFTD). These models included disease-specific atrophy maps as priors to modulate local parameters, revealing increased stability of hippocampal and insular dynamics as signatures of brain atrophy in AD and bvFTD, respectively. Using variational autoencoders, we visualized different pathologies and their severity as the evolution of trajectories in a low-dimensional latent space. Finally, we perturbed the model to reveal key AD- and bvFTD-specific regions to induce transitions from pathological to healthy brain states. Overall, we obtained novel insights on disease progression and control by means of external stimulation, while identifying dynamical mechanisms that underlie functional alterations in neurodegeneration. Copy rights belong to original authors. Visit the link for more info Podcast created by PaperPlayer

WDR 5 Erlebte Geschichten
Walter Herzog, Architekt und Grafiker

WDR 5 Erlebte Geschichten

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 22:36


Walter Herzog hat etwas geschafft, das sich fast jeder Architekt wünscht: Ein Gebäude zu erschaffen, das nicht zu übersehen ist, das Postkarten ziert und seit fast einem halben Jahrhundert zum Stadtbild von Berlin gehört. Die Umbauung des Fernsehturms am Alexanderplatz hat Walter Herzog mitentworfen. Dennoch ist er heute vor allem als Grafiker bekannt. Autor: Thomas Klug Von Thomas Klug.

Unfrozen
Episode 38: Towards a Non-Combustible Practice, Away from Mundane Endeavors of Indifference

Unfrozen

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2022 45:31


Hanif Kara is a civil and structural engineer and professor in practice at Harvard University's Graduate School of Design and the co-founder of AKT II, a 350-person engineering practice based in London. The firm won the Stirling Award for Peckham Library in 2000 (with (Will Alsop), the Sainsbury Laboratory in 2012 (with Stanton Williams), and the Bloomberg European Headquarters in 2018 (with Foster + Partners). He is co-author of Blank: Speculations on CLT with Jennifer Bonner, and the recipient of the 2022 Fazlar Khan Lifetime Award from the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat. Intro/Outro: Great Things, by Echobelly Discussed: One Park Drive (with Herzog & De Meuron) Castilla (with Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners) 240 Blackfriars (with AHMM) The Tower and the Bridge by David P. Billington Joint studio with Farshid Moussavi, using reclaimed steel Google HQ London (with BIG & Heatherwick Studio) The Francis Crick Institute (with HOK & PLP Architecture) Culture flaps at SCI-Arc and The Bartlett

Herzog Podcast
#17: Installation to Operations

Herzog Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2022 20:11


Herzog CEO Brad Lager sits down with Focus 3 CEO Tim Kight to review Year One of Herzog's Journey to Excellence.

The Get Around Podcast
The Get Around Episode 226 — Charlevoix's Patrick Sterrett & Jack Herzog

The Get Around Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2022 71:36


We're nearly halfway through the football season, some things are becoming clear and others are still a bit murky. In Ep. 226, we break down what has led to Traverse City West and Traverse City Central's gridiron struggles, if Traverse City St. Francis should be the favorite to win a state title and much more. Plus, coming off three straight blowout shutout wins, Charlevoix's Patrick Sterrett and Jack Herzog come by the studio to discuss the Rayders' magnificent and absolutely dominating 4-0 start. Another student-athlete is enshrined in the Get Around Hall of Fame. HINT: It might be one of our guests after his six-TD performance Friday. LISTEN NOW!

Kościół Emaus
Czy jesteś gotowy na przyjęcie - Sebastian Herzog

Kościół Emaus

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 46:27


The joopsoesan's Podcast
Nieuws podcast van vandaag 18 september 2022

The joopsoesan's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 25:00


Met vandaag: Covid cijfers; president Herzog, premier Lapid en IDF-chef gingen op reis; Israëlische onderzoekster ontdekt overeenkomsten diverse vormen Parkingson: met Israëlisch apparaat eerst koffiebonen roosteren en dan koffiezetten; Netanyahu omringd zich met extremisten om aan de macht te komen; enorm zinkgat in de Ayalon en veel meer nieuws uit Israël.

Paperwings Podcast - Der Business-Interview-Podcast mit Danny Herzog-Braune
#96 Wie gestalte ich resiliente Transformationsprozesse? - Danny Herzog-Braune im Gespräch mit Ingrid Preissegger

Paperwings Podcast - Der Business-Interview-Podcast mit Danny Herzog-Braune

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 66:00


Ingrid Preissegger ist Unternehmensberaterin, Organisationsentwicklerin, Mediatorin und Coach. studierte Wirtschafts- und Sozialwissenschaftlerin in Graz, Forschungs- und Studienaufenthalte in den USA, Managementerfahrung im Bereich Marketing und Vertrieb und Digitalisierung . Seit 2009 ist sie bei Trigon in der Entwicklungsberatung und dort Partnerin. Ihre Beratungsschwerpunkte: sind Reorganisation Transformation und Resilienz. Zum Buch: die resiliente Organisation – Krisen und besonderen Herausforderungen resilient begegnen In einer Zeit, die in vielerlei Hinsicht historische Veränderungen mit sich bringt, ist der Modus der Krise der neue Normalzustand. Ein zukunftsfähiger Umgang damit wird daher zu einem entscheidenden Erfolgsfaktor im Handeln und Entscheiden in Organisationen. Klassische Management- und Führungsparadigmen funktionieren hier nur noch sehr bedingt. In ihrem Buch vermittteln die Autor:innen ein ganzheitliches Resilienzverständnis, das neben Robustheit insbesondere auf Lebendigkeit und Wandlungsfähigkeit fokussiert, Es geht um Antworten auf die Fragen: Welche Mindsets unterstützen erfolgreiche Transformationsprozesse? Wie können starke Zukunftsbilder die Weiterentwicklung der Organisation stützen? Was sind Erfolgsfaktoren einer gelungenen Transformation? Wie können wir Krisen und besonderen Herausforderungen resilient begegnen? Es geht darum , wie ein gutes Zusammenspiel gefunden werden kann zwischen Sinnfindung, resilienter Unternehmensentwicklung und der Gestaltung des Transformationsprozesses. Das Buch soll ein inspirierendes Arbeitsbuch sein, das zur Selbstreflexion und zum Handeln und Ausprobieren einlädt.

Ondefurlane
OFA 14.09.2022 Cui Paial vuere, boletis e crisi. (Reijseger-Herzog)

Ondefurlane

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 29:16


Zeitsprung
GAG364: Mord und Madrigale – Carlo Gesualdo

Zeitsprung

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 46:56


Im Oktober 1590 kommt es in Neapel zu einem Doppelmord. Beide Opfer stammen aus mächtigen Adelsfamilien Italiens: Maria d'Avalos und Fabrizio Carafa, Herzog von Andria. Der Täter? Fürst Carlo Gesualdo da Venosa, Ehemann von Maria d'Avalos. Für die Tat wurde Gesualdo nie vor Gericht gestellt. In den Jahren danach komponiert er Madrigale, mehrstimmige Vokalstücke. Sein Werk zählt zur experimentellsten und ausdrucksstärksten Musik der Renaissance. Wir sprechen in dieser Folge über das Leben von Gesualdo und warum bis heute Opern und Stücke über ihn geschrieben werden. // Literatur Glenn Watkins: „Carlo Gesualdo da Venosa: Leben und Werk eines fürstlichen Komponisten“ // Musik Moro lasso al mio duolo, Madrigal aus dem sechsten Madrigalbuch von Carlo Gesualdo (1611), in einer Aufführung vom MIT Chamber Chorus: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Gesualdo-moro_lasso_al_mio_duolo.ogg Lamento della ninfa, Madrigal von Claudio Monteverdi aus seinem achten Madrigalbuch (1638), gesungen von Anna Simboli: https://musopen.org/music/14915-lamento-della-ninfa-sv-163/ Das Episodenbild zeigt das einzige bestätigte Porträt von Carlo Gesualdo. Das Altarbild Perdono di Carlo Gesualdo. //Aus unserer Werbung Du möchtest mehr über unsere Werbepartner erfahren? Hier findest du alle Infos & Rabatte: https://linktr.ee/GeschichtenausderGeschichte NEU: Wer unsere Folgen lieber ohne Werbung anhören will, kann das über eine kleine Unterstützung auf Steady oder ein Abo des GeschichteFM-Plus Kanals auf Apple Podcasts tun. Wir freuen uns, wenn ihr den Podcast bei Apple Podcasts rezensiert oder bewertet. Für alle jene, die kein iTunes verwenden, gibt's die Podcastplattform Panoptikum, auch dort könnt ihr uns empfehlen, bewerten aber auch euer ganz eigenes Podcasthörer:innenprofil erstellen. Wir freuen uns auch immer, wenn ihr euren Freundinnen und Freunden, Kolleginnen und Kollegen oder sogar Nachbarinnen und Nachbarn von uns erzählt!

Bariscope
#16 - The situation of female refugees in Greece with Raquel Herzog

Bariscope

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 47:50


We are looking forward to sharing with you this conversation with Raquel Herzog (it's been a long time coming!). Raquel is the founder of SAO association, a Swiss NGO that supports displaced women in Greece since 2015. We actually had the pleasure to welcome Raquel Herzog at the University of Geneva during an event both of us co-organized with foraus (an organization working on swiss foreign policy) back in September 2020. We've received many positive feedbacks on that event and the situation of female refugees continues to be underreported, which is why it made absolute sense to invite her again, this time on the podcast. In our 45 Minute conversation, Raquel will shed light on asylum policy in Europe and the situation of in particular female refugees in Greece, who constitute over 50% of the people on many Greek islands. We will also be talking about the ongoing humanitarian situation regarding the displacement of millions of Ukrainians because of the war. Do check out SAOs website (you will also find links to support the NGO): https://www.sao.ngo/ Stay critically curious, Lea & Lukas

The joopsoesan's Podcast
Nieuws podcast van vandaag 14 september 2022

The joopsoesan's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 27:52


Met vandaag: IDF-officier omgekomen; Israël in hoge staat van Paraatheid; president Herzog naar begrafenis koningin Elizabeth II; Sheba opent nieuw neurologisch centrum; zeldzame gestolen 2000 jr oude munt terug in Israël; terroristen krijgen $200 per aanslag en heel veel meer nieuws uit Israël.

Regionaljournal Basel Baselland
Solaranlagen zum Teilen: Auch Baselbiet bietet Solar-Sharing an

Regionaljournal Basel Baselland

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 5:15


Der Strom könnte im Winter knapp sein. Deshalb suchen Viele jetzt nach Alternativen. Wer ein Haus hat, montiert allenfalls eine Solaranlage auf seinem Dach. Wer kein Haus hat, kann nun auch im Baselbiet eine Solaranlage teilen. Reinach, Münchenstein und Birsfelden arbeiten Projekte aus.  Weitere Themen: * Tunnel Schürholden muss saniert werden * Herzog und de Meuron stoppt Projekte in Russland * Das Bindungshaus, ein neues Angebot für Eltern

Tagesthemen (320x180)
06.09.2022 - tagesthemen 22:15 Uhr

Tagesthemen (320x180)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 35:21


Themen der Sendung: Israels Präsident Herzog und Bundespräsident Steinmeier gedenken der Holocaust-Opfer in Bergen-Belsen, Amtsantritt von britischer Premierministerin Truss, Die Meinung, Internationale Atomenergiebehörde besorgt um Lage im umkämpften ukrainischen AKW Saporischschja, Anhaltende Überschwemmungen in Pakistan zerstören Infrastruktur - Folge sind Hunger und Krankheiten, Weitere Nachrichten im Überblick, Zweifel an Wirksamkeit von Aktionsprogramm "Aufholen nach Corona" für Schulkinder, #mittendrin im "Robot Valley Dresden" werden Roboter für jedermann entwickelt, Das Wetter

Tagesthemen (Audio-Podcast)
06.09.2022 - tagesthemen 22:15 Uhr

Tagesthemen (Audio-Podcast)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 35:21


Themen der Sendung: Israels Präsident Herzog und Bundespräsident Steinmeier gedenken der Holocaust-Opfer in Bergen-Belsen, Amtsantritt von britischer Premierministerin Truss, Die Meinung, Internationale Atomenergiebehörde besorgt um Lage im umkämpften ukrainischen AKW Saporischschja, Anhaltende Überschwemmungen in Pakistan zerstören Infrastruktur - Folge sind Hunger und Krankheiten, Weitere Nachrichten im Überblick, Zweifel an Wirksamkeit von Aktionsprogramm "Aufholen nach Corona" für Schulkinder, #mittendrin im "Robot Valley Dresden" werden Roboter für jedermann entwickelt, Das Wetter

Presseschau - Deutschlandfunk
07. September 2022 - Die Presseschau aus deutschen Zeitungen

Presseschau - Deutschlandfunk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 9:12


Kommentiert werden der Wunsch der Bundesländer nach Mitsprache an der Umsetzung des Entlastungspakets und der Besuch von Israels Präsident Herzog in Berlin. Zunächst geht es aber um die Entscheidung von Wirtschaftsminister Habeck, zwei Atomkraftwerke über das Jahresende hinaus als Notreserve zu halten. www.deutschlandfunk.de, PresseschauDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Tagesthemen (320x240)
06.09.2022 - tagesthemen 22:15 Uhr

Tagesthemen (320x240)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 35:21


Themen der Sendung: Israels Präsident Herzog und Bundespräsident Steinmeier gedenken der Holocaust-Opfer in Bergen-Belsen, Amtsantritt von britischer Premierministerin Truss, Die Meinung, Internationale Atomenergiebehörde besorgt um Lage im umkämpften ukrainischen AKW Saporischschja, Anhaltende Überschwemmungen in Pakistan zerstören Infrastruktur - Folge sind Hunger und Krankheiten, Weitere Nachrichten im Überblick, Zweifel an Wirksamkeit von Aktionsprogramm "Aufholen nach Corona" für Schulkinder, #mittendrin im "Robot Valley Dresden" werden Roboter für jedermann entwickelt, Das Wetter

Tagesschau (512x288)
06.09.2022 - tagesschau 20:00 Uhr

Tagesschau (512x288)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 16:31


Themen der Sendung: Anhaltende Diskussion über Laufzeitverlängerung von Atomkraftwerken, Internationale Atomenergiebehörde fordert Maßnahmen zur Verhinderung eines nuklearen Unfalls im ukrainischen AKW Saporischschja, Erste Lesung des Haushalts 2023 im Bundestag, Gewerkschaft "Vereinigung Cockpit" und Lufthansa einigen sich auf Tarifvertrag, Israels Präsident Herzog erinnert im Bundestag an die Gräuel des Holocaust, Liz Truss ist neue Premierministerin in Großbritannien, In Überschwemmungsgebieten in Pakistan fehlen sauberes Trinkwasser und Nahrungsmittel für Millionen Menschen, ARD-Intendanten und -Intendantinnen wussten von Bonussystem beim rbb, Das Wetter

Das war der Tag - Deutschlandfunk
Israels Präsident Herzog im Bundestag und in Bergen-Belsen

Das war der Tag - Deutschlandfunk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 3:31


Engelbrecht, Sebastianwww.deutschlandfunk.de, Das war der TagDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Radio Bremen: Plattdeutsche Nachrichten
Plattdüütsche Narichten vun'n 6. September 2022

Radio Bremen: Plattdeutsche Nachrichten

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 4:00


Piloten vun de Lufthansa wüllt wedder streiken +++ Präsident Herzog vun Israel snackt in den Bunnsdag +++ Premierminister in Grootbritannien: Truss övernimmt vun Johnson +++ Wat kummt na 9-Euro-Billjett? Bremens Mobilitäts-Senatersch will gau mit den Bund snacken +++ Mahnwacht, wo Transfro in Bremer Stratenbahn angrepen worrn is +++ Dat Weer

Nachtmagazin (Audio-Podcast)
07.09.2022 - nachtmagazin 00:08 Uhr

Nachtmagazin (Audio-Podcast)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 18:25


Themen der Sendung: Situation im umkämpften AKW Saporischschja laut Atomenergiebehörde kritisch, Israels Präsident Herzog besucht mit Bundespräsident Steinmeier Bergen-Belsen, Bundestag debattiert Haushalt für 2023, Amtsantritt der neuen britischen Ministerpräsidentin Truss, WM-Qualifikation der Frauen: Deutschland besiegt Bulgarien, In der Basketball-EM der Männer unterliegt das deutsche Team Slowenien, Beginn der Weinlese nach trockenem Sommer, Das Wetter

Nachtmagazin (512x288)
07.09.2022 - nachtmagazin 00:08 Uhr

Nachtmagazin (512x288)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 18:25


Themen der Sendung: Situation im umkämpften AKW Saporischschja laut Atomenergiebehörde kritisch, Israels Präsident Herzog besucht mit Bundespräsident Steinmeier Bergen-Belsen, Bundestag debattiert Haushalt für 2023, Amtsantritt der neuen britischen Ministerpräsidentin Truss, WM-Qualifikation der Frauen: Deutschland besiegt Bulgarien, In der Basketball-EM der Männer unterliegt das deutsche Team Slowenien, Beginn der Weinlese nach trockenem Sommer, Das Wetter

Tagesschau (320x240)
06.09.2022 - tagesschau 20:00 Uhr

Tagesschau (320x240)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 16:31


Themen der Sendung: Anhaltende Diskussion über Laufzeitverlängerung von Atomkraftwerken, Internationale Atomenergiebehörde fordert Maßnahmen zur Verhinderung eines nuklearen Unfalls im ukrainischen AKW Saporischschja, Erste Lesung des Haushalts 2023 im Bundestag, Gewerkschaft "Vereinigung Cockpit" und Lufthansa einigen sich auf Tarifvertrag, Israels Präsident Herzog erinnert im Bundestag an die Gräuel des Holocaust, Liz Truss ist neue Premierministerin in Großbritannien, In Überschwemmungsgebieten in Pakistan fehlen sauberes Trinkwasser und Nahrungsmittel für Millionen Menschen, ARD-Intendanten und -Intendantinnen wussten von Bonussystem beim rbb, Das Wetter

Kan English
News Flash September 6, 2022

Kan English

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 5:39


IDF forces demolish home of terrorist who carried out Tel Aviv bar shooting. President Herzog says world must act against Iranian efforts to develop nuclear weapons. Israel's head of mission in Morocco summoned to Jerusalem amid allegations of improprieties at mission.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Tagesschau (Audio-Podcast)
06.09.2022 - tagesschau 20:00 Uhr

Tagesschau (Audio-Podcast)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 16:31


Themen der Sendung: Anhaltende Diskussion über Laufzeitverlängerung von Atomkraftwerken, Internationale Atomenergiebehörde fordert Maßnahmen zur Verhinderung eines nuklearen Unfalls im ukrainischen AKW Saporischschja, Erste Lesung des Haushalts 2023 im Bundestag, Gewerkschaft "Vereinigung Cockpit" und Lufthansa einigen sich auf Tarifvertrag, Israels Präsident Herzog erinnert im Bundestag an die Gräuel des Holocaust, Liz Truss ist neue Premierministerin in Großbritannien, In Überschwemmungsgebieten in Pakistan fehlen sauberes Trinkwasser und Nahrungsmittel für Millionen Menschen, ARD-Intendanten und -Intendantinnen wussten von Bonussystem beim rbb, Das Wetter

B5 Thema des Tages
München ´72: Rückblick auf den Entschädigungsstreit

B5 Thema des Tages

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 5, 2022 8:47


Genau 50 Jahre ist es heute her, dass ein palästinensisches Terror-Kommando in das olympische Dorf in München eindrang und Mitglieder der israelischen Mannschaft als Geiseln nahm. Heute wird der Opfer gedacht, an den Gedenkfeierlichkeiten nehmen auch die beiden Staatspräsidenten Steinmeier und Herzog teil. Dass auch die Hinterbliebenen der Opfer dabei sind, ist erst seit wenigen Tagen klar, denn im Streit um Entschädigungszahlungen hatten sie ihre Teilnahme eigentlich abgesagt. Tim Aßmann blickt zurück auf diesen Streit, der erst in letzter Minute beigelegt wurde.

Interviews - Deutschlandfunk
Isaac Herzog besucht Deutschland

Interviews - Deutschlandfunk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 5, 2022 2:33


Lenz, LotharDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Fazit - Kultur vom Tage - Deutschlandfunk Kultur
Anika Rutkofsky inszeniert den Frauenmord: "Herzog Blaubarts Burg" in Luzern

Fazit - Kultur vom Tage - Deutschlandfunk Kultur

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 7:19


Fuchs, Jörn Florianwww.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, FazitDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

SBS Hebrew - אס בי אס בעברית
Peta Jones Pellach reports on President Herzog's speech in Basel and the start of the school year

SBS Hebrew - אס בי אס בעברית

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 8:54


SBS Jerusalem report in English: Peta Jones Pellach reports on President Herzog's speech in Basel and the start of the school year.

Tagesschau (512x288)
04.09.2022 - tagesschau 20:00 Uhr

Tagesschau (512x288)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 17:14


Themen der Sendung: Koalitionsausschuss stellt drittes Entlastungspaket im Umfang von 65 Milliarden Euro vor, Israels Präsident Herzog gedenkt mit Bundespräsident Steinmeier der Opfer des Olympia-Attentats von 1972, Gedenkfeier mit Holocaust-Überlebenden im ehemaligen KZ Bergen-Belsen, Bundeskanzler Scholz empfängt ukrainischen Ministerpräsidenten Schmyhal in Berlin, Chile stimmt über neue Verfassung ab, 5. Spieltag der Fußball-Bundesliga, Basketball-EM: Deutschland besiegt Litauen, Formel 1: Max Verstappen gewinnt Grand Prix in Zandvoort, Erneuter Waldbrand am Hang des Brocken, Das Wetter

Tagesschau (320x240)
04.09.2022 - tagesschau 20:00 Uhr

Tagesschau (320x240)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 17:14


Themen der Sendung: Koalitionsausschuss stellt drittes Entlastungspaket im Umfang von 65 Milliarden Euro vor, Israels Präsident Herzog gedenkt mit Bundespräsident Steinmeier der Opfer des Olympia-Attentats von 1972, Gedenkfeier mit Holocaust-Überlebenden im ehemaligen KZ Bergen-Belsen, Bundeskanzler Scholz empfängt ukrainischen Ministerpräsidenten Schmyhal in Berlin, Chile stimmt über neue Verfassung ab, 5. Spieltag der Fußball-Bundesliga, Basketball-EM: Deutschland besiegt Litauen, Formel 1: Max Verstappen gewinnt Grand Prix in Zandvoort, Erneuter Waldbrand am Hang des Brocken, Das Wetter

Das war der Tag - Deutschlandfunk
Steinmeier empfängt Israels Präsident Herzog - Scholz: Antisemitismus bekämpfen

Das war der Tag - Deutschlandfunk

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 3:13


Lenz, Lotharwww.deutschlandfunk.de, Das war der TagDirekter Link zur Audiodatei

Kan English
News Flash September 4, 2022

Kan English

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 6:03


At least 5 Israelis wounded in Jordan Valley shooting attack; 2 terrorists apprehended, searches continue. President Herzog travels to Germany for 50th anniversary commemorations of 1972 Munich Olympics massacre. Prime Minister Lapid says Israel is pressuring US on Iran deal without a crisis in tiesSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Tagesschau (Audio-Podcast)
04.09.2022 - tagesschau 20:00 Uhr

Tagesschau (Audio-Podcast)

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 4, 2022 17:14


Themen der Sendung: Koalitionsausschuss stellt drittes Entlastungspaket im Umfang von 65 Milliarden Euro vor, Israels Präsident Herzog gedenkt mit Bundespräsident Steinmeier der Opfer des Olympia-Attentats von 1972, Gedenkfeier mit Holocaust-Überlebenden im ehemaligen KZ Bergen-Belsen, Bundeskanzler Scholz empfängt ukrainischen Ministerpräsidenten Schmyhal in Berlin, Chile stimmt über neue Verfassung ab, 5. Spieltag der Fußball-Bundesliga, Basketball-EM: Deutschland besiegt Litauen, Formel 1: Max Verstappen gewinnt Grand Prix in Zandvoort, Erneuter Waldbrand am Hang des Brocken, Das Wetter

Le grand journal du week-end - Philippe Vandel
Europe Soir Week-end avec Guilhem Carayon et Félicité Herzog

Le grand journal du week-end - Philippe Vandel

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2022 108:46


Toute l'actualité de la journée et de la semaine analysée et remise en perspective par Pierre de Vilno, les journalistes de la rédaction d'Europe 1, mais aussi les invités.

Le grand journal du week-end - Philippe Vandel
Félicité Herzog : «On a conscience qu'il faut maintenant ajouter notre modeste pierre à la compréhension du chaos qu'a été la Guerre»

Le grand journal du week-end - Philippe Vandel

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2022 10:43


Tous les samedis et dimanches à 19h17, Pierre de Vilno reçoit un invité décalé pour apporter un éclairage inédit sur l'actualité. Ce soir Félicité Herzog, auteure, pour la sortie de son nouveau livre Une brève libération (Stock).

Shapell's Virtual Beit Midrash
Rabbi Kwass - Acharonim Chabura : "Chief Rabbi Herzog ztl on Getting Married in a Synagogue"

Shapell's Virtual Beit Midrash

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 30:58


Sources: https://drive.google.com/file/d/1lCKFQdLos53tVXQBKBNyZNi4wjEKR_6F/view

The Forgotten Exodus

Financier, philanthropist, and longtime president of the World Sephardi Federation Nessim Gaon was proud of the Sudanese birthright that made him part of a long lineage of Jews from Arab lands. However, with growing antisemitism in Sudan, he also believed Israel offered the only safe haven for Jews around the world and devoted his life to constantly improving the Zionist project.  Gaon's oldest grandchild, Dr. Alexandra Herzog, deputy director of Contemporary Jewish Life for American Jewish Committee, shares the story of her grandfather's flight from Sudan, his quest for equality in Israel, and his pursuit of peace between the Jewish state and Arab nations that led to the historic 1979 accord between Israel and Egypt. Along with Dr. Herzog, oral historian Daisy Abboudi describes great changes in Sudan that take place during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, which saw the country emerge from a period of Islamic extremism to a land of possibilities for Jewish pioneers. However, this brief window of openness closes once again as Gaon's cousins, Diana Krief and Flore Eleini, describe how following Israel's victory in the 1967 Six-Day War, Sudan once again became a terrifying place to be a Jew.  ___ Show notes: Sign up to receive podcast updates here. Learn more about the series here. Song credits:  Saza Niye Glemedin; Penceresi Yola Karsi: all by Turku, Nomads of the Silk Road Pond5:  “Desert Caravans”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI), Composer: Tiemur Zarobov (BMI), IPI#1098108837 “Hatikvah (National Anthem Of Israel, Electric Guitar)”; Composer: Composer: Eli Sibony; ID#122561081 “Frontiers”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI); Composer: Pete Checkley (BMI), IPI#380407375 “Adventures in the East”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI) Composer: Petar Milinkovic (BMI), IPI#00738313833. “A Middle East Lament”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Alpha (ASCAP); Composer: Dan Cullen (PRS), IPI#551977321 “Mystic Anatolia”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Alpha (ASCAP); Composer: Okan Akdeniz (MSG), IPI#37747892568 “Modern Middle Eastern Underscore”: Publisher: All Pro Audio LLC (611803484); Composer: Alan T Fagan (347654928) “Fields Of Elysium”; Publisher: Mysterylab Music; Composer: Mott Jordan; ID#79549862 ___ Episode Transcript: ALEXANDRA HERZOG: Oftentimes, I asked him, would you want to go visit Sudan? If you could, would you? And you know, he would tell me, ‘Well, I have this image in my head. And I want to keep it that way.' And I think that it was so loaded for him in terms of memories, in terms of, you know, vibrancy of life and I think he wanted to keep it as this frozen image. MANYA BRACHEAR PASHMAN: The world has overlooked an important episode in modern history: the 800,000 Jews who left or were driven from their homes in Arab nations and Iran in the mid-20th century. This series, brought to you by American Jewish Committee, explores that pivotal moment in Jewish history and the rich Jewish heritage of Iran and Arab nations as some begin to build relations with Israel. I'm your host, Manya Brachear Pashman. Join us as we explore family histories and personal stories of courage, perseverance, and resilience.  This is The Forgotten Exodus. Today's episode: Leaving Sudan MANYA: When Diana Krief and her 95-year-old mother Flore Eleini look back on their family's life in Sudan, they conjure dark memories. Flore remembers enjoying afternoon tea outside with her mother-in-law when soldiers armed with bayonets stormed the garden. FLORE ELEINI: Life was normal, life was good. And then, little by little. it deteriorated. We were the very, very last Jews to stay in the Sudan. And then, after the Six Day War, of course, they came, you know, in the street, they were shouting, kill, kill, kill, kill the Jews, kill, kill, kill the Jews. And one day, I thought it was our end. MANYA: Her daughter Diana remembers soldiers raiding their house and posters of decapitated Jews outside their home. DIANA KRIEF: It's actually by others that I came to know that I was Jewish, that I was a Jew, you know, born in a Jewish family. They used to come in front of the house with posters of Jews in the Mediterranean Sea with their heads cut off, and blood everywhere. That's the first time I had actually seen the land of Israel. I didn't know that we had a land before.  And it was “itbah” the whole time. And even when we would put the radio on, they would sing“itbah itbah al yahud.” That means “slaughter, slaughter the Jews”. And this always stayed in my memory. MANYA: In 1968, Flore and Diana were among the last Jews to flee Khartoum, the capital city of Sudan. They followed a path to Geneva blazed by Flore's cousin, Nessim Gaon, a financier and philanthropist born and raised in Sudan who had moved from Khartoum to Switzerland a decade earlier.  Gaon, who died in May 2022 at the age of 100, was a legend in modern Jewish history. As a longtime president of the World Sephardi Federation, he worked to raise the profile of Sephardic Jews around the world and level the playing field for them in Israel – where Arabic speaking Mizrahi and Sephardi Jews were often looked down upon.  On the contrary, Gaon believed they offered Israel a gift – a link between the Jewish state and their former homes in the Arab world. Gaon himself offered a shining example. He persuaded his dear friend, Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin to meet with Egyptian President Anwar el-Sadat, which led to the historic 1979 accord between Israel and Egypt – the first peace treaty between Israel and an Arab nation. ALEXANDRA: For him when Israel was built, it really was like a miracle. He really, truly believed in the possibilities that Israel could offer. He also realized that Sephardic Jews could play a role in creating a bridge between Israel and the Arab countries, and that they would be able to help in creating peace or at least creating dialogue between some of those countries. And that's really what he did in his conversations with Anwar el-Sadat and Menachem Begin.  MANYA: That's Gaon's oldest grandchild, Dr. Alexandra Herzog, who now serves as the deputy director of Contemporary Jewish Life for American Jewish Committee. As her last name indicates, her mother Marguerite, Gaon's daughter, married into the Herzog dynasty. Alexandra's paternal grandfather was former Israeli president Chaim Herzog, and her uncle Isaac Herzog, is the Israeli president today.  But in addition to that proud legacy, Alexandra is especially proud of the impact her maternal grandfather made in helping Sephardi and Mizrahi Jews – a slight majority of Israel's Jewish population, but a significant majority of its Jewish poor – thrive, succeed, and lead in the Jewish state. Gaon was the driving force behind Project Renewal, an initiative launched in the 1970s to rehabilitate some of Israel's most distressed neighborhoods and improve education and social services there. He developed a bar mitzvah program that provided the education, ceremony, and gifts for thousands of underprivileged boys. And tens of thousands of young Sephardi leaders from impoverished neighborhoods received university scholarships. ALEXANDRA: A lot of the people who came out of this program are actually mayors or members of the Knesset – important people in Israel who actually have, as a ripple effect, a strong impact on the lives of other people as well. MANYA: The history of Sudan's once tiny and tight-knit Jewish community is limited to the late 19th and early 20th centuries – a brief window when it was safe to be Jewish in that Northeast African country. But the Sudanese diaspora's connection to that country runs unusually deep.  Sudan, Egypt's neighbor to the south, was much more than a waystation during the age of migration. It was a land of possibilities. Even if their forefathers spent centuries elsewhere, their descendants today often identify with the fleeting generations spent in Sudan. DAISY ABBOUDI: If you speak to people who were there, and you say, where are you from, they will say, Sudan, in a very proud, but definitive way. MANYA: That's Daisy Abboudi, a London-based oral historian of Sudanese Jewish history, who began her career by interviewing her own grandparents. DAISY: Sudanese is very much part of their identity and their descendants kind of focus on Sudan. And I know, there's this kind of phenomena from around the Middle East – a kind of nostalgia of looking back. There's kind of an inherited nostalgia that exists as well. But it's particularly strong in Sudan for a country where people didn't have thousands of years of roots. And I'm kind of always wondering, why? Why has it got this pull? MANYA: The reason could be embedded in the history of Sudan and the pioneering spirit of the Jews who landed in this rustic pocket of Northeast Africa, where the Blue and White Nile Rivers converged, the constellations shone brightly in the night sky, and the scent of jasmine and gardenia floated in the air. In the early 19th century, Sudanese and Egyptian residents lived under Ottoman rule. Jews in Egypt – and the few there might have been in Sudan – faced harsh taxes. But that changed toward the end of the 19th century, as the Ottoman Empire fell, and British forces took over Egypt, before moving south. With them came Christian missionaries who intended to “civilize” the tribes there. An opposition and independence movement began to build, led by a self-proclaimed Mahdi, who claimed to be the foretold redeemer of the Islamic nation. The 1966 epic film, Khartoum, depicts the infamous 1884 Siege of Khartoum, in which the Mahdi, portrayed by Hollywood superstar Laurence Olivier, defeated the popular British General Charles Gordon, played by another Hollywood legend of Ten Commandments fame, Charlton Heston. DAISY: When this independence movement starts, it's led by a man who calls himself the Mahdi, which means the kind of chosen one, and he wins, basically. He conquers Sudan quite quickly and then promptly dies of malaria and his successor takes over. But this period of independence, once it was established, is called the Mahdia, after the Mahdi.  It was an Islamic state, basically in that it was quite extremist. All the non-Muslim people living in Sudan had to convert to Islam. This was a law that was targeted at the missionaries who were there, but of course these Jews that were living there got caught up in that policy. MANYA: When the British conquered the Mahdi in 1898, that conversion law was revoked, and some converts reverted back to Judaism. The British built a railway line to supply the army and connect Egypt to Khartoum, the capital of the dual British-Egyptian colony. And soon, Sudan became a destination for Jewish families who sought to build economic opportunities from the ground up. DAISY: It was a kind of a mercantile community, a lot of shops, import-exports, cloth, gum Arabic, hibiscus. A couple of families grew and then traded hibiscus, which was like the main ingredient in cough syrup at the time. Don't forget, at that time, Sudan was very new – Khartoum especially, in terms of on the map in terms of European consciousness, obviously not new in terms of how long it's actually been there. But it was kind of seen or perceived as this new frontier. It was a bit off the beaten track.  There wasn't the mod cons or luxuries even of the day. So, it was people who were willing to take a little bit of a risk and dive into the unknown who would actually go to Sudan. MANYA: According to historian Naham Ilan, though the community was deeply traditional, it was largely secular and introduced many of Sudan's modern conveniences.  Morris Goldenberg from Cairo was the first optician in Khartoum. Jimmy and Toni Cain, refugees from Germany, ran a music hall and cabaret. Jewish students attended private Christian schools. By 1906, the Jewish community of Egypt invited Rabbi Solomon Malka, a Moroccan rabbi who was ordained in British Mandate Palestine, to lead Sudan's Jewish community. He was supposed to stay for only a few years, but instead stayed and purchased his own manufacturing plants, producing sesame oil and macaroni. His son Eli would later write the foundational history of the community titled Jacob's Children in the Land of the Mahdi: Jews of the Sudan. DAISY: When Rabbi Malka came, he was the shochet, he was the mohel, he was the rabbi. He was everything, it was a one-man band. The community was already kind of focused in Khartoum in 1928 when the synagogue was built. The club was built in 1947. I think the peak in terms of numbers of the community was early to mid-1950s. And that was about 250 families. So even at its peak, it was a very small community. MANYA: Community is the key word. Everyone knew each other, looked out for each other, and when Israel was created in 1948, they raised money to help some of their fellow Jews seek opportunities in that new frontier. Those who left weren't fleeing Sudan – not yet. That shift didn't happen for at least another decade. When things did start to turn, Nessim Gaon would lead the exodus. He had seen what could happen when Jews ignored warning signs and stayed where they were unwelcome for too long. Gaon's family arrived in the early 20th Century when his father got a job working as a clerk for the British governor of Port Sudan. Gaon was born in Khartoum in 1922. ALEXANDRA: As for a lot of Sephardi families, they basically moved with opportunities and changes of power in different countries. So they went from Spain, to Italy, back to Spain. And then they went into the Arab lands. So I know that they went into Iraq, then they went into Turkey. And they spent quite some time actually in Turkey, until they finally went to Sudan and Egypt. MANYA: As a young man, Gaon left to attend the London School of Economics. Shortly after he returned, he encountered British officers recruiting soldiers to fight for Winston Churchill's campaign against the Nazis.  ALEXANDRA: He just went in, signed up, and the next day, he was sent to the front. His family was not so excited about that. And he was actually under age, he wasn't really supposed to be able to sign up at that time. But when they figured out his age, you know, in the army, it was already too late. He just felt that he needed to be useful and do something. And that's what he did.  MANYA: Though he knew about the uneasy life for Jews in Sudan preceding his family's arrival there, what Gaon witnessed during World War II while stationed in places like Iraq ensured he would never take for granted his safety as a Jew. ALEXANDRA: Even though he never spoke about all of the things that he saw in great detail, he did a lot after the war, to help survivors go to Israel. It was very important to him to try to help those who had survived to actually go into a place of safety. He knew what it meant to be a Jew in danger. MANYA: Gaon and his future wife of 68 years, Renee [Tamman], exchanged letters every day when he was away at war and kept every single one. And after his return, from that point on, they never spent more than three days apart. The couple soon began to build their family. But because of rudimentary medical care in Sudan, it was difficult. Three of their children died before their daughter Marguerite was born in 1956. They were buried in Khartoum's Jewish cemetery. Sudan became independent in 1956. But the ties to Egypt ran deep. Later that year, when French, British, and Israeli forces attacked Egypt over Gamel Abdel Nasser's nationalization of the Suez Canal, the anti-Jewish tensions trickled south. DAISY: The Suez Crisis, in the end of 1956, kind of spikes a bit of antisemitism. There is a talk in the newspapers about antisemitism, Zionist things, plots. There were a few things that made life slightly more difficult, but not in a very impactful way on daily life. MANYA: There were other signs too. When the winner of the Miss Khartoum beauty pageant was discovered to be Jewish, she lost her crown. When Jews had matza imported from London for Passover, it had to be packaged in plain boxes without a Magen David. Given what Gaon had witnessed in World War II, that was enough to leave. He, his wife, and only daughter at the time went to Geneva. ALEXANDRA: That was a blooming community, they were happy, they were together. And they were able to create and expand on their Jewish life. And I think that, at some point, when it became clear, when they saw the signs of that antisemitism coming their way again, they just felt like, “OK, we've seen this before, not just in Sudan, but also from the history of the Holocaust. And we need to take proactive measures, and make sure that we're safe. MANYA: When they left, Gaon and his wife told no one. They packed only enough bags for a vacation. They even left the doors unlocked and food in the refrigerator so no one dropping by their home would get suspicious. ALEXANDRA:  My grandmother always told us how some part of her broke a little when they just left the house. They really pretended that they were just going out and they would come back. They would tell us how hard it was when they turned and they looked at the house the last time and they knew that they had left most of their things. That they had a whole history there. That they had children there who were still going to be there and it was really difficult. And so, they took everything [with] them, left to Switzerland, and made a life there. MANYA: The decade that followed was particularly tumultuous in Sudan. The country had its first coup of many, and a military government took over. In 1960, all of the Jews who had left Sudan had their citizenship revoked. Another revolution in 1964 restored civilian rule.  DAISY: It's at that time, that a lot of the north-south tension kind of comes into things. And there was a lot of violence in that revolution, a lot of rioting. And the violence was tribal, north-south tribalism, a lot of violence against southern tribes, people from the South in Sudan.  But that scared the Jewish community that there would be violence and murders in the streets, and that signaled that this was no longer this stable country that they had been living in. And that's when more people start to leave. MANYA: By this point, acquiring an exit visa had become difficult for Jews, especially those who owned businesses and properties. Much like Gaon and his wife had left under cover of vacation, people began acquiring tourist visas with return tickets they never used. In the summer of 1967, the Six-Day War became a flashpoint in Khartoum. DAISY: There was a lot of rhetoric against Jews, in the newspapers, accusations of Zionism, Zionist spies, slurs, the lot. The Jewish young men who didn't know the right people to avoid it, were arrested for the duration of the war, and then released subsequently. And then after the Six Day War, the Arab League Summit, and the declaration of the three Nos. That actually happened in Khartoum, so you can imagine the atmosphere in Khartoum at that time was not pleasant. MANYA: The Three Nos. No peace with Israel, No recognition of Israel, No negotiations with Israel. These were the pillars of the Khartoum Resolution, the Arab world's proclamation denying self-determination for the Jewish people in their biblical homeland. The Arab League Summit convened in Khartoum on August 29, 1967 and the resolution was adopted days later. Flore recalls how Muslim friends and colleagues suddenly turned on them. Returning home from a trip, her husband Ibrahim's business partner brought back a framed picture and insisted that Ibrahim read its engraved inscription out loud: “The world will not have peace until the last Jew is put to death by stoning,” it said. Another friend asked Flore one day where she hid the device she used to communicate with Israel, implying she was a spy. During a visit to Geneva, Ibrahim was warned not to return because there was a price on his head. Flore said their delayed departure was a source of tension between her and her husband, who even for years afterward, couldn't believe his beloved Sudan had betrayed them. But the time had come for most Jews, including the extended family that Nessim Gaon had left behind, to abandon their homes and fortunes in Sudan and join him. FLORE: My husband had confidence in them. And we had a lot of problems between my husband and me because of this. Because I said ‘Ibrahim, this is not a country for us.' He says: ‘You don't know anything. They won't harm us. They won't do that.' He had confidence, he couldn't believe it. Until my husband became very old. He died at the age of 94. And he always, always, in his heart, he said that they cannot harm us. But he had illusions. He had illusions. MANYA: The Gaons also could not return. It was simply too dangerous. But in the 1970s, when Nessim Gaon learned vandals might have desecrated the Jewish cemetery in Khartoum, he resolved to retrieve their children and other family members who were buried there. From a distance, he coordinated an airlift for several prominent Sudanese families, including Rabbi Malka's descendants, to transfer the remains of their loved ones out of Sudan to be reburied in Jerusalem where he knew they would be safer. It was this sincere belief about the promise of Israel and the promise of peace in the region that led Gaon to encourage and attend a meeting between Menachem Begin and Anwar el-Sadat in 1977. ALEXANDRA: He saw opportunities there to create a peace with Egypt and he told Menachem Begin we can create peace with the Arab countries. And so Menachem Begin took him to meet with Anwar el-Sadat. They had a meeting and they hit it off right away, because they spoke the same language, they came from the same place.  MANYA: Over the next two years, Gaon worked discreetly in the background to ease both of their minds, find common ground, and reach a consensus. When the two leaders were ready to sign a treaty in 1979, Gaon gave them both the Swiss pens they used to make it official.  ALEXANDRA: They actually called him first thing after signing, and told him: ‘Nessim, it happened. We did it.' And, you know, it was something that he was very proud of, but that we were not really allowed to talk about in the outside.  He truly believed in the possibilities, in the outcome. That's what he focused on. He wanted to better the lives of people both in Israel and in Egypt, and he cared about, you know, the Sephardi Jews that were part of that narrative as well. MANYA: Sudan was one of only two Arab nations who supported the accord. Egypt was suspended from the Arab League for ten years and el-Sadat was assassinated in 1981.  Still, Gaon never stopped trying to pave the way for more peace negotiations. In fact, much later Israel tapped him to meet privately with Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat. Unfortunately, the outcome was not the same. ALEXANDRA: We did not really want him to go and meet with Arafat because we were worried. I mean, Arafat had a long history of terrorism and we were a little bit scared. Arafat actually told him that at some point, there was a murder order on his head. They were considering killing my grandfather. And they decided not to, because he realized that he was an Arab like him. When my grandfather told us about this, we all went like, [gasp], what are you saying? But he was very calm about it. And he said: ‘You know, I, I stood there and Arafat told [me], I knew that you were doing a lot of good things. And you know, you were not doing anything bad towards the Arab populations. And you are very respectful. This is your background as well. And so we decided not to go ahead with it.' But I think my grandfather found it very difficult to talk to Arafat. And Arafat was not ready to make peace. MANYA: By this time Gaon had become a grandfather, Alexandra's Nono – the one who taught her how to whistle and play backgammon. The one who blessed her before long trips. The one who taught her his first language, Arabic. The one who passed down his love for the beauty of Sephardic Jewry and his concern about it being overshadowed and undervalued around the world and in Israel. ALEXANDRA: He was so idealistic about Israel, and really believed in it and thought it was such an important project. He also was very critical of it in terms of its treatment of Sephardic Jews. He was very sensitive to it, and he really worked hard to change that.  He was a little bit darker skinned. And he came from Sudan, he was born there. So he saw himself really, as a Sephardic Jew who had the opportunity here to educate this new country and to help this new country understand how Sephardic Jews could actually help and be positive agents within the country. MANYA: He also believed that the Jewish world must acknowledge and respect its own rich diversity for the benefit of everyone – Jewish, non-Jewish, Israeli or Diaspora. As president of the World Sephardi Federation, he traveled the world to encourage others to step up and show that Jewish history is not just an Eastern European, Ashkenazi narrative. ALEXANDRA: The more you're open to people who come from a different background, the more you also know how to interact with non-Jews and with countries that are maybe antagonistic to you. I think that it was a way for him to sort of bridge conflict to say: if you make an effort within the Jewish people, then you learn how to talk to everybody. MANYA: Daisy Abboudi said telling the stories of Sephardic and Mizrahi Jews is complicated. Are they migrants? Are they refugees? What do they want to be called, and why? And then there's the ambivalence some Israelis have had about welcoming all Jews, some of whom still feel affection for nations that wish Israel did not exist. In their eyes, it's a fine line between affection and loyalty. DAISY: It's not an easily packaged short story. It feeds into so many different kinds of strands and politics and it's such a messy period of history anyway, with colonialism and the end of colonialism and nationalism, and, and, and, and. I think it is too big and too much for people to kind of get their heads around. And so people just don't. MANYA: But Gaon believed that leveling the playing field and making sure everyone has equal opportunities to education and leadership is where it starts. As part of Project Renewal, he often walked the streets of the most distressed neighborhoods in Israel to hear firsthand what residents there needed and advocated for them. In addition to the scholarships, bar mitzvah programs, and Project Renewal initiative, Gaon also held court at the King David Hotel whenever he traveled to Jerusalem. Sephardi residents would line up around the block to meet the man who invested and believed in them. ALEXANDRA: Years later, when he was quite influential, he got a letter from the Sudanese government to tell him that they would love it if he took back the nationality. At the time, he decided not to.  He wanted to keep the memories and the life that he had in Sudan and all of the legacy of Sudan without specifically being connected to a government or a political situation that he disagreed with and that was difficult and unpleasant to Jews. I know that oftentimes, I asked him, would you want to go visit Sudan? If you could, would you? And you know, he would tell me, ‘Well, I have this image in my head. And I want to keep it that way.' And I think that it was so loaded for him in terms of memories, in terms of, you know, vibrancy of life and what he experienced, and I think he wanted to leave it that way, and not be sort of surprised or sad, or, shocked by the changes possibly. I think he wanted to keep it as this frozen image. I hope that one day I can go both to Sudan and to Egypt and see those places myself and get a sense of putting the pieces of the puzzle together and getting a sense of what life might have been. MANYA:  It's unclear when it will be safe for Jews to travel to Sudan again. Between November 1984 and January 1985, Sudanese, Israeli and U.S. officials worked with Gaon and Alexandra's father, Joel Herzog, to facilitate an airlift of thousands of Ethiopian Jews from refugee camps in Sudan to Israel. Operation Moses, as it was called, ended abruptly in January 1985 as soon as Sudan's Arab allies caught wind of the joint effort, stranding many Ethiopian Jews there. Some were eventually rescued, but not all.  ALEXANDRA: He not only helped fund the mission, which was very secretive, but he also took care of all of the details of the infrastructure from making sure that they could take a bus, to the plane, to a ship. He really took care of all of the details. And it was important to him because he wanted to make sure that fellow Jews would be in a place of safety. MANYA: Tribal conflict and civil wars also have continued. Feeling neglected by Khartoum, the largely agrarian South Sudan gained independence in 2011 after two civil wars. Warring factions within the South agreed to a coalition government in 2020.  Meanwhile, since 2003, millions of Darfuri men, women and children from three different ethnic groups have been targeted in what is considered the first genocide of the 21st Century – atrocities that continue today.  In 2019, Sudanese dictator Omar al-Bashir was pushed out of office by a series of peaceful protests. The following year, Sudan's fledgling civilian government announced its intentions to join the Abraham Accords as part of a larger effort to engage with the international community and secure international assistance. This included an agreement by the United States to remove Sudan from its state sponsor of terrorism list. But yet another military coup in 2021 derailed any efforts toward diplomacy and that plan was put on hold until a civilian government is restored.  Gaon died before seeing it become a reality.  ALEXANDRA: He really saw Sudan as his home. That was the place that he knew, that he grew up in. And I mean, again, he had gone to London before to study, he still came back to Sudan. You know, he went to war, he came back to Sudan and came with a lot of different layers of understanding of what it meant to be a Jew, in a lot of different countries, a lot of different places.  MANYA: Alexandra said he carried those layers and lessons with him throughout his life, as well as immense pride that he came from a long lineage of people living in Arab lands. For Nessim Gaon, the Jewish tradition was and always should be a big, diverse, inclusive tent. ALEXANDRA: One of the memories that really sticks with me is how during the Kohanim prayers at the synagogue, my grandfather would take his tallit, his prayer shawl, and put it on top of all of his children and grandchildren. And my grandmother would do the exact same thing with us in the women's section.  And of course, from time to time I would peek and look at this beautiful tent that was extended above all of my family members. And what was really special to me, was how we knew at that moment that we were being blessed by both my grandparents and that if someone was around and looked completely alone, they were welcomed under our tent.  And this really represents for me, what my grandparents were, they were warm. They were inclusive, loving and generous. And really they extended the tent, our family tent, to all the Jewish people. MANYA: Sudanese Jews are just one of the many Jewish communities who in the last century left Arab countries to forge new lives for themselves and future generations. Join us next week as we share another untold story of The Forgotten Exodus. Many thanks to Alexandra, Flore, and Diana for sharing their families' stories. Does your family have roots in North Africa or the Middle East? One of the goals of this series is to make sure we gather these stories before they are lost. Too many times during my reporting, I encountered children and grandchildren who didn't have the answers to my questions because they never asked. That's why one of the goals of this project is to encourage you to find more of these stories.  Call The Forgotten Exodus hotline. Tell us where your family is from and something you'd like for our listeners to know such as how you've tried to keep the traditions and memories alive. Call 212.891-1336 and leave a message of 2 minutes or less. Be sure to leave your name and where you live now. You can also send an email to theforgottenexodus@ajc.org and we'll be in touch. Tune in every Friday for AJC's weekly podcast about global affairs through a Jewish lens, People of the Pod, brought to you by the same team behind The Forgotten Exodus.  Atara Lakritz is our producer, CucHuong Do is our production manager. T.K. Broderick is our sound engineer. Special thanks to Jon Schweitzer, Sean Savage, Ian Kaplan, and so many of our colleagues, too many to name, for making this series possible. And extra special thanks to David Harris, who has been a constant champion for making sure these stories do not remain untold. You can follow The Forgotten Exodus on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you listen to podcasts, and you can sign up to receive updates at AJC.org/forgottenexodussignup. The views and opinions of our guests don't necessarily reflect the positions of AJC.  You can reach us at theforgottenexodus@ajc.org. If you've enjoyed the episode, please be sure to spread the word, and hop onto Apple Podcasts to rate us and write a review to help more listeners find us.  

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Werner Herzog at 80

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Play Episode Listen Later Aug 26, 2022 42:44


To mark the 80th birthday of one of cinema's most enigmatic and polarising characters, Mark Kermode and Ellen E Jones explore the work, myth and legacy of Werner Herzog. An encounter with Herzog is always compelling, and sometimes risky. When Mark interviewed him in the Hollywood Hills in 2006, the director was shot - an incident he dismissed as ‘not significant'. From the safe distance of a few thousand miles away, Mark and Werner reconnect (over Zoom) to address the conspiracy theory that the shooting was staged. Herzog also looks back at the enduring appeal of Fitzcarraldo, how his world view informs his work, and why there's a lesson to be learned in keeping up with the Kardashians. To separate fact from fiction, Ellen E Jones talks to volcanologist and co-director of two Herzog documentaries, Professor Clive Oppenheimer. They discuss Herzog's scientific mind and why Clive kept quiet about a near miss with a lava bomb as they filmed Into the Inferno. Writer and director Zak Penn used the Herzog legend as the inspiration for his mockumentary Incident at Loch Ness, which starred Herr Herzog as himself. Ellen and Zak discuss the tricks he played on his leading man, how he's easy to surprise but impossible to shock, and why Werner Herzog is such a beloved and supportive collaborator. And DJ and broadcaster Edith Bowman gives her Viewing Notes. Producer: Freya Hellier A Prospect Street production for BBC Radio 4

The Bram Weinstein Show Podcast
08-23-22 Hour 2-Voice of the Redskins Frank Herzog joins the show, Angels are for sale

The Bram Weinstein Show Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 48:25


Past voice meets current voice of Washington Football as Bram is joined by Frank Herzog to talk about Sonny Jurgensen's number being retired and how they meshed in the radio booth when Sonny retired. The Angels are up for sale, now joining the Nats - and they didn't trade their superstar. For more sports coverage, download the ESPN630 AM app, visit https://www.sportscapitoldc.com, or tune in live from 3:00PM-6:00PM Monday-Friday. To join the conversation, check us out on twitter @ESPN630DC, @RealBramW and @Mike_CallowSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Bram Weinstein Show Podcast
08-23-22 Commanders Daily-Darrick Forrest joins the show, Old and Present voices of the team chat - Frank Herzog joins

The Bram Weinstein Show Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 21:25


For more sports coverage, download the ESPN630 AM app, visit https://www.sportscapitoldc.com, or tune in live from 3:00PM-6:00PM Monday-Friday. To join the conversation, check us out on twitter @ESPN630DC, @RealBramW and @Mike_CallowSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Holy Spirit Lutheran Church Sermons
There will be fire -- Zach Herzog

Holy Spirit Lutheran Church Sermons

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 16, 2022 10:47


Intern Zach Herzog returns this Sunday. Join us every Sunday for worship in person at 8:00, 9:30, & 11:00 am or online streaming at 9:30 am.

Law of Code
#58 - Yitzy Hammer & Samuel Goldfaden: The future of NFTs, whether securities laws should apply, and NFT NYC.

Law of Code

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 15, 2022 34:22


Yitzy Hammer and Samuel Goldfaden are co-founders of DLT Law and two crypto-focused lawyers based in Israel. Yitzy has been working with tech companies for the past 6 years on M&A, IP, privacy (CIPP/E certified), and corporate and commercial law-related legal issues. Samuel specializes in AML compliance and financial regulation. Both Yitzy and Samuel worked for many years at Herzog, Fox & Neeman, Israel's largest law firm, including through the 2017 ICO craze. Recognizing a need for tailored services in the web3 space, they launched DLT Law, a unique practice where they work exclusively with crypto and blockchain-related products and services - NFT creators, DAOs, exchanges, and funds. In addition, they provide strategic consulting to web3 projects, drawing on their experience in the industry. Show highlights: [2:00] Genesis block [8:50] Choosing to start a crypto-law firm [10:50] Learnings from NFT NYC [15:15] Should securities laws apply to NFTs [19:20] The NFTs of the future [22:40] Revisiting Yuga Labs vs Ryder Ripps & much more. If you enjoyed this episode, please consider leaving a review. You can subscribe to our newsletter to stay updated on the latest episodes. Disclaimer: Jacob Robinson and his guests are not your lawyer. Nothing herein or mentioned on the Law of Code podcast should be construed as legal advice. The material published is intended for informational, educational, and entertainment purposes only. Please seek the advice of counsel, and do not apply any of the generalized material to your individual facts or circumstances without speaking to an attorney.

Death By DVD
NOW that's what I call DUNE

Death By DVD

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 20:26


NOW...That's what I call DUNE! Have you ever wanted to hear the sounds of DUNE from the comfort of your very own home? Well have a sniff of spice and get your headphones! You have GOT to hear this episode of DEATH BY DVD, all about NOW : THAT'S WHAT I CALL DUNE! The sounds of DUNE! NEW EPISODES COMING SOON!HEY, while you're still here.. have you heard...DEATH BY DVD PRESENTS : WHO SHOT HANK? The first of its kind (On this show, at least) an all original narrative audio drama exploring the murder of this shows very host, HANK THE WORLDS GREATEST! Explore WHO SHOT HANK, starting with the MURDER!  A Death By DVD New Year Mystery  WHO SHOT HANK : PART ONE  WHO SHOT HANK : PART TWO  WHO SHOT HANK : PART THREE  WHO SHOT HANK : PART FOUR  WHO SHOT HANK PART 5 : THE BEGINNING OF THE END WHO SHOT HANK PART 6 THE FINALE : EXEUNT OMNES   The Death By DVD SENTINEL remix theme by LINUS FITNESS-CENTRE

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Intersections: The Art Basel Podcast

“As a young architect, I hated photographs where you saw people. And now I hate photographs where you don't see people,” Jacques Herzog says. Throughout the last three decades, Herzog and Pierre de Meuron have designed some of today's best-known buildings and museums, including London's Tate Modern and Hong Kong's M+ museum. In this episode, Herzog speaks about the development of architecture over the last 30 years, what it was like to collaborate with Ai Weiwei and Miuccia Prada, his early fascination with artists like Joseph Beuys and Donald Judd, and if the era of the starchitect has come to a close.