Hitler'S Plans - The Atom Bomb | Found A New Breed Of Dinosaur | Making History | Ep 2
Segment 1 - Hitler'S Plans - The Atom Bomb
Segment 2 - Amateur Fossil Collector Finds A New Breed Of Dinosaur
Segment 3 - Luxury Royal Yacht - The Britannia
Segment 4 - Homes Of The Future - In Outer Space
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The Movie Great Pyramid K 2019 - Director Fehmi Krasniqi
The construction of the Great Pyramid and the True History of Humanity revealed.
To support the film and its production please follow the Paypal link below.
Correction: My speech was recorded, in May 2020. At that time, I didn't preview to monetise the film. But with the national economic crisis, monetization has become essential for me, so the movie is now monetised.
I devoted approximately 1.296.000 minutes to this film. If you feel that the movie meets your expectations, you are invited to participate by donating in the link Paypal above.
Aiming to support the voluntary work of my team.
Today we are in 2020.
Why then K 2019 ?
Because the year 2019, marked the beginning of the new History of mankind with the World Première of this documentary film.
The movie has actually official subtitles in: English, Turkish, Danish(Not yet official) and French.
French version of Great Pyramid K 2019
English subtitle file to use for traduction in other languages.
Thank you for sharing
With PEACE, LOVE and INTELLIGENCE.
DIARY OF A U-BOAT COMMANDER - FULL AudioBook | Greatest Audio Books
DIARY OF A U-BOAT COMMANDER - FULL AudioBook | Greatest Audio Books
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Episode 182 - The Ghost Army of WWII
Genealogy Gems Podcast
Episode 182 with Lisa Louise Cooke
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You know me, I love looking outside the genealogy box to discover strategies and inspirational stories that can help us be better family historians. In today's episode, we're heading back to World War II, and event that in some way touched the lives of every genealogist's family, and we're going to hear an incredible tale deception while at the same time gather research strategies, interview techniques, and compelling story telling methods that I know you'll love and be able to apply to your own family history.
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In the summer of 1944, a handpicked group of young GIs landed in France to conduct a secret mission. They were to create an elaborate accolade of military might for an audience, the German army. These 1100 men had one goal: to fool the enemy into believing they were an American army thousands strong, and draw their attention away from the actual fighting troops. Get ready to go behind the curtain of Twenty-third Headquarters Special Troops known as the Ghost Army with my special guest Rick Beyer, author of the book The Ghost Army of World War II: How One Top-Secret Unit Deceived the Enemy with Inflatable Tanks, Sound Effects, and Other Audacious Fakery.
Rick Beyer, is not only a best-selling author, but he's also an award-winning filmmaker, and popular speaker. He wrote and directed the acclaimed documentary film Ghost Army, which premiered on PBS in 2013, and is currently available here.
(Photo above: Rick Beyer. Photo by Brian Smith)
Please click images below for the book or DVD. Thank you for using our links to Amazon - you are helping us produce the free Genealogy Gems Podcast.
Watch the trailer for The Ghost Army:
Rick explains the three divisions of the Ghost Army, and the deception they were responsible for. Radio, Visual:
(Photo above: Dummy M4 Sherman Tank of the type used by the Ghost Army. 93 pounds fully inflated. Credit: National Archives) and Sonic:
(Photo above: Uncovering the Speakers of a Sonic Half-Track. Credit: National Archives)
We discuss the power of imagination and how these brave soldiers took advantage of that to defeat the enemy.
Rick shares a story featured both in the book and the documentary film The Ghost Army where some men in France spotted some pretty bizarre things.
(Photo above: The Americans are very strong by Arthur Shilstone. Credit: Arthur Shilstone)
Then Rick takes us behind the scenes of the book to explore research strategies and in particular, effective interviewing techniques.
(Photo above: Rick Beyer interviewing Ghost Army Veteran Jack McGlynn in 2007. Credit: Rick Beyer)
The book is compelling on many levels: the storytelling, the integration of all the art, photos and documents, and fantastic catchy chapter titles that make you want to read, and Rick shares the secret behind his success, particularly those catch chapter titles!
(Photo above: Near Metz by Sgt. George Vander Sluis, 603rd Camouflage Engineers, 1944. Credit: Jeff Vander Sluis)
Telling family history stories in a way that captivates non-genealogists can be a tough job. Rick shares his tips for telling great stories, particularly in a book format....
The Most Important Discoveries in Paleontology - Part 2
In this next, anticipated instalment of The Most Important Discoveries In Paleontology, I will be covering some of the most notable finds of the 20th century, from the mighty Tyrannosaurus to the small and unassuming Taung child. Be sure to watch the first part, which covered the discoveries of the 19th century for some additional context and content. I hope you enjoy.
0:00:00 - Introduction
0:00:27 - The La Brea Tar Pits
0:06:11 - Tyrannosaurus
0:15:22 - The Burgess Shale
0:19:54 - The Taung Child
0:26:13 - Deinonychus
0:41:19 - Maiasaura
0:50:39 - Sinosauropteryx
1:01:02 - Conclusion
Bright Idea - Geographer
After All - Geographer
Divine Life Society - Jesse Gallagher
Song of Sadhana - Jesse Gallagher
Jay Sweeps - Geographer
The Whole Other - Ether Oar
Winged Transformations - Peter Melnik
Hatching Baby Raptor - John Williams
Faron Woods -Twilight Princess Cover
Alien Planet Score Suite
Edge of the World - Royalty Free
In Your Arms - Kevin Macleod
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Beginnings: The First 100 Years of Tacoma's Neighborhoods.
Beginnings takes us on a journey into our city’s past and tells the early story of the people and events which shaped the community we see today. Using resources of the vast photo collections of the Tacoma Public Library and the words of local historians, Beginnings shows how Tacoma evolved and grew from a collection of 19th Century farming & logging communities to a modern industrial city almost overnight.
While the story is sometimes humorous and sometimes tragic it is always captivating. Beginnings will not only entertain but may also teach each of us something we didn’t know about the city we call home.
Breach of Peace | Eric Etheridge | Talks at Google
Eric Etheridge visits Google's Mountain View, CA headquarters to discuss his book Breach of Peace: Portraits of the 1961 Mississippi Freedom Riders. This event took place on June 24, 2008, as part of the Authors@Google series.
Breach of Peace celebrates the Freedom Riders, featuring rare-seen mug shots alongside stunning contemporary portraits. In the spring and summer of 1961, several hundred Americans—blacks and whites, men and women—converged on Jackson, Mississippi, to challenge state segregation laws. The Freedom Riders, as they came to be known, were determined to open up the South to civil rights: it was illegal for bus and train stations to discriminate, but most did and were not interested in change. Over 300 people were arrested and convicted of the charge breach of the peace. Collected here in a richly illustrated, large-format book featuring over seventy contemporary photographs, alongside the original mug shots, and exclusive interviews with former Freedom Riders, is that testament: a moving archive of a chapter in U.S. history that hasn't yet closed.
A journalist and photographer, Eric Etheridge grew up in Carthage, Mississippi. He is a former editor at Rolling Stone, The New York Observer and Harper's. In 1995, he co-founded the magazine George with John F. Kennedy, Jr.
Back in the World: Portraits of Wisconsin Vietnam Veterans panel discussion
The Chazen Museum of Art hosts a panel discussion related to portraits of Wisconsin Vietnam Veterans photographed by James Gill. The program starts with brief comments from the artist about his process in creating the powerful exhibit. Moderated by WPT producer Mik Derks, the panel includes Wisconsin Vietnam Veterans George Banda, Bruce Jensen, James Kurtz, Rev. Ray Stubbe and Will Williams. The veterans discuss their experiences in the war and respond to questions and comments from the audience.
Back in the World: Portraits of Wisconsin Vietnam Veterans is traveling to galleries around Wisconsin in 2010, including stops in La Crosse, Oshkosh, Superior and the LZ Lambeau: Welcoming Home Wisconsin's Vietnam Veterans event in Green Bay May 21-23.
Watch for the three-hour Wisconsin Vietnam War Stories documentary on Wisconsin Public Television in May 2010.
Symposium ONE DAY ON CADY NOLAND: Diedrich Diederichsen – MUSEUM MMK FÜR MODERNE KUNST
27 April 2019 at MUSEUM MMK
Hardware Store and Transgression: Doing your Thing
In the art and counter-culture of the 1980s, sociopaths were in great demand. After nearly twenty years of post-hippie self-realization culture, the focus had shifted to the repressed, dark side of individualism. Now the names of serial killers were part of a good education. At the same time and under the same pressure, fourth walls and White Cubes broke in two so that what they contained immediately revealed itself as tools. Randomly arranged slats appeared as swastikas and minimalist sculptures as modules of prison architecture.
NYU SPS Center for Global Affairs Preview: World Politics with Ralph Buultjens
Given the current tumultuous state of world affairs, an understanding of the international political landscape is essential. Recognizing this reality, the NYU School of Professional Studies Center for Global Affairs (CGA) offered a free preview lecture at the NYU Skirball Center for the Performing Arts in September 2014. The lecture is based on its popular World Politics course.
Presented by Ralph Buultjens—a historian, author, leading analyst of world affairs, and a longtime Center for Global Affairs faculty member—this lecture, part of the CGA 10th anniversary celebrations, probed the critical global issues of the day and offered a taste of the thought-provoking topics covered in CGA classes.
To learn more about Professor Buultjens' course, World Politics, please visit sps.nyu.edu/cga or call (212) 998-7150.
Bashford Dean and the Creation of the Arms and Armor Department, 1904--1929
As part of the Arms & Arms at the Metropolitan Museum: A Centennial Celebration Sunday at the Met, Donald J. La Rocca explains the founding and history of the department. A zoologist by training, Bashfod Dean was for a time simultaneously a full professor at Columbia University, Curator of Fishes at the American Museum of Natural History, and Curator of Arms and Armor at the Metropolitan Museum. At the Met, he worked initially as a guest curator in 1904, when he was invited to install and catalog the Museum's first significant acquisitions of arms and armor. He continued on as honorary curator until joining the staff full time in 1912 as head of the newly created Arms and Armor Department, rapidly building the collection into one of international importance.
For more information on the exhibition Bashford Dean and the Creation of the Arms and Armor Department please visit the exhibition page:
NYSL: Herbert Leibowitz on The Life and Works of William Carlos Williams
Herbert Leibowitz's Something Urgent I Have to Say to You provides a new perspective on the life and poetry of the doctor poet William Carlos Williams, a key American writer who led one of the more eventful literary lives of the twentieth century. Friends with most of the contemporary innovators of his era - Ezra Pound, James Joyce, Ford Madox Ford, and Louis Zukofsky, among others - Williams made a radical break with the modernist tradition by seeking to invent an entirely fresh and singularly American poetic, whose subject matter derived from the everyday lives of the citizens and poor immigrant communities of northern New Jersey. His poems mirrored both the conflicts of his own life and the convulsions that afflicted American society - two world wars, a rampaging flu pandemic, and the Great Depression. Leibowitz's biography offers a compelling description of the work that inspired a seminal, controversial movement in American verse, as well as a rounded portrait of a complicated man: pugnacious and kindly, ambitious and insecure, self-critical and imaginative.
Herbert Leibowitz is the founder, publisher and editor of Parnassus: Poetry in Review, one of the important review venues for poetry. A Professor Emeritus at the City University of New York Graduate Center, he served as President of the National Book Critics Circle from 1992 to 1994 and is a member of PEN. His published works include The Poetry of Hart Crane: An Introduction, Fabricating Lives: Explorations in American Autobiography, and, as editor, a collection of love poems by Williams and Parnassus: Twenty Years of Poetry in Review.
Cambridge Talks X | Bound and Unbound: The Sites of Utopia Panel Two
In the five hundred years since the publication of Thomas More’s Of A Republic’s Best State and of the New Island of Utopia (1516), the project of imagining an ideal society has emerged as simultaneously regenerative and devastating on multiple fronts: for the concept of the polity, for the composition of social fabrics, and, most relevant from the vantage of the design disciplines, for the formation of buildings, cities, and territories. This year’s Cambridge Talks, now in its tenth edition, aims to provide a spectrum of exemplary instances of utopia’s modern guise.
In the main conference panels, we bring together speakers to address the rivalry between those utopian endeavors that organize space mainly through social relations and production, and those whose expansive impulse searches out some form of technical mastery over spatial configuration. In other words, utopia can be understood as either embodied or totalizing, bound or unbound. By taking examples from the 19th and 20th centuries, the case studies presented here—from communes and plantations to infrastructural projects and global ecologies—exhibit various attempts to imagine social conditions alongside spatial ones. A concluding discussion will touch upon the philosophical and theoretical ramifications of utopia today.
April 14, 3 PM – 6 PM
Ana Miljački, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Sonja Dümpelmann, Harvard University
April 15, 9 AM – 5 PM
Panel 1: Embodied Utopia
Luis Casteñeda, Syracuse University
Joyce Chaplin, Harvard University
Erika Naginski, Harvard University
Respondent: Catherine Ingraham, Pratt Institute
Panel 2: Total Utopia
Daniel Barber, University of Pennsylvania
Sara Pritchard, Cornell Univesity
Abby Spinak, Charles Warren Center, Harvard University
Respondent: John May, Harvard University
Damian White, Rhode Island School of Design
Discussants: K. Michael Hays and Neil Brenner, Harvard University
Simon Critchley: What We Think About When We Think About Soccer (November 8, 2017)
Jake Matatyaou introduces Simon Critchley, characterizing his work as the intersection of philosophy, literature, psychoanalysis, ethics, aesthetics and politics.
Simon Critchley outlines a poetics of football. He begins with a passage from his newest book, “What We Think About When We Think About Soccer,” stressing the human association of football (as in the phrase “association football”). He contrasts teams that have brilliant individual players and teams that are more than the sum of their parts, demonstrating – in Sartre’s analysis – the dialectic of the group and the individual, individual and collective action. He proposes that proper form of football might be socialism, citing Bill Shankly and Brian Clough. Critchley argues that the corrupt, capitalist aspect of football – personified by FIFA’s Sepp Blatter – is also part of the experience. As is football’s connection with violence, racism, sexism, colonialism, and nationalism. Even so, football contains the possibility of being “a gesture at the service of beauty” (in Mauricio Pochettino’s phrase). In short: a game, but one that takes place within a context in which something larger is at stake.
Critchley briefly discusses Jean-Philippe Toussaint’s book “Zidane’s Melancholy”, before pursuing a phenomenological investigation. He argues that football opens up a dimension in the experience of time, especially a thoughtfully attentive pensiveness. Time becomes malleable, plastic, and elastic, especially in matches governed by a “catenaccio” or “door-bolt strategy to block the opposing team’s attacks. He cites Peter Handke’s The Goalie's Anxiety at the Penalty Kick on the lived experience of time speeding up and slowing down, intense and slack,
Critchley argues that football also creates a new experience of space, noting how Thomas Muller was nicknamed “Der Raumdeuter” or “Space investigator”. The space of play is never a mere object, but a play of space: malleable and ductile.
He notes that football also authorizes superstitions among both players and fans. It is defined by elemental passions, but susceptible to reason and rationality. There is a stupidity to the game and the fans, but that stupidity is wonderful.
Critchley cites William James: “I’m sorry for the boy or girl, or man or woman, who has never been touched by the spell of this mysterious sensorial life, with its irrationality, if so you like to call it, but is vigilance and its supreme felicity.”
Gerbrands Lecture 2015 - Barbara Kirshenblatt-Gimblett
Barbara Kirshenblatt-Gimblett - Materializing History: Time and Telos at POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews
The POLIN Museum was built on the rubble of the destroyed Warsaw ghetto and prewar Jewish neighborhood of Warsaw. The core exhibition stages the thousand-year history of Polish Jews within a theater of history. It was created from scratch, without an historic building and without a collection. The starting point was the story, rather than a collection, and our top priority was to bring that story to life. Although objects were purchased and borrowed for the core exhibition, objects alone could not tell this thousand-year story. What we lack in material heritage we make up for in intangible heritage.
Exhibition Talk - Ralph Fasanella: Lest We Forget
Ralph Fasanella celebrated the common man and tackled complex issues of postwar American political life in colorful, socially-minded paintings. Ralph Fasanella: Lest We Forget celebrates the 100th anniversary of the artist's birth and brings together key works from a career spanning fifty-two years. Watch Marc Fasanella, son of the artist, and Leslie Umberger, curator of folk and self-taught art at the museum, as they shed light on the artist's life, family, and artistic career.
Sheffield Doc/Fest 2011: RetroFactual - Science, History and Wildlife, Now and Then
What's happened to the classic broadcast genres -- Science, History and Wildlife -- over the last decade? What would happen if we compared yesterday's hits with today's? Would we wince with embarrassment at our voice of God narrations and clunky CGI? Or be pleasantly surprised? Join us for the retro Science, History and Wildlife show where we explore how production values, storytelling and global events have affected 'the big three'. Find out what's hot now and what may be just over the horizon.
Filmed by Sheffield Hallam University students and edited by Dave Holloway.
How obsessive artists colorize old photos
Photo colorization artists use a combination of research, physics, and technology to digitally reconstruct history's black and white record.
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Photo colorization isn’t just coloring within the lines — it requires meticulous research to make sure that every detail is historically accurate. The color of military uniforms, signs, vehicles, and world fashion spanning decades needs to be accounted for before even opening digital software like Photoshop. That means digging through sources like diaries, government records, old advertisements, and even consulting historical experts to get the colors right.
But even after the arduous research, restoration, and blending of color, the image still isn’t finished. In order to achieve true photorealism, the physics of how light works in the atmosphere needs to be taken into account. Colors look different depending on the lighting conditions when the photo was taken, so artists rely on shadows and the location of light to make an educated guess about the time of day in a black-and-white photo.
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Genealogy Gems Podcast
Episode 192 with Lisa Louise Cooke
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Highlights from this episode:
How to use Animoto, my favorite new tech tool for creating professional-looking slide shows and videos New Genealogy Gems team member Amie Tennant shares insights as she prepares for professional certification A listener shares a favorite genealogy database for finding recent relatives A listener uses DNA to connect adoptive and biological relatives—who were closer than she thought A segment from the Genealogy Gems Book Club interview with author Helen Simonson on The Summer Before the War News from Dropbox and a new initiative to capture the family histories of remote, indigenous populations.
NEWS: Dropbox Improvement New on Dropbox: Now when you share Dropbox content with someone, shared links will stay active even if you move or rename the file or folder.
Dropbox file-sharing tip: “If you ever want to unshare something you’ve already sent out (like to remove access to a sensitive document), it’s easy to disable an active link.” Just sign in to dropbox.com. “Click the link icon next to the file or folder, and click ‘remove link’ in the top right corner of the box that appears. You can also remove the link by visiting dropbox.com/links and clicking ‘x’ next to the file or folder.”
How to share folders on Dropbox
NEWS: MyHeritage and Tribal Quest
FamilySearch Helping Preserve and Provide Access to African Records and Family Histories
Ghana Oral Genealogy Project (on FamilySearch.org)
NEWS: New Premium Video
Getting Started in Genetic Genealogy: a new video available to Genealogy Gems Premium website members by Your DNA Guide Diahan Southard
Genealogy Gems Premium website membership: Click here to learn more.
Click here to watch a free video preview
MAILBOX: Russ Recommends the U.S. Public Records Index
Russ blogs at
Genealogy Gems Podcast episode 181: What to use while waiting for the 1950 census.
Russ recommends the “U.S., Public Record Index, 1950-1993, Volume 1 and 2.”
“Volume 1 is far more interesting with more data. A search will return a Name AND Birth date, along with more than one ADDRESS, Zip Code and sometimes phone numbers.”
Ancestry’s description of its online database for Volume 1 says original data comes from public records spanning all 50 states, such as voter registration lists, public record filings, historical residential records and other household database listings.
U.S. Public Records Index on Ancestry.com: Volume 1 and Volume 2
Free partial version (1970-2009) at FamilySearch.org
Another partial version (1970-2010) at MyHeritage
Thoughts about using the U.S. Public Records Index (some of these points come from the FamilySearch wiki):
Not everyone who lived in the U.S. appears in the index, and you’re more likely to find birth information for those born between 1900 and 1990. What you’ll find is primarily where someone lived, and often when they lived there.
It’s rarely possible to positively identify a relative in this index, since there’s limited information and it spans the entire country for up to a half century, and you can’t follow up on the record it comes from because the index doesn’t say where individual records come from. As Russ says, this is a great resource to use in combination with other records. It’s a similar concept to the way you might consult uncited family trees: great hints to go on and follow up with further research into verifiable sources.
When you find more recent listings, you can sometimes find telephone numbers for living distant relatives. The Family History Made Easy podcast has a 2-episode series (episodes 14 and 15) about cold-calling techniques for reaching out to distant relatives you don’t know.
MAILBOX: Katie on Cold-calling and Adoption and DNA
Katie blogs her family history adventures at McKinnon Ancestry.
Click here to read a blog post with her story and see more pictures that go with it.
INTERVIEW: Amie Tennant
Amie Tennant is the newest member of the Genealogy Gems team. She contributes to the blog at She is also preparing to become a certified genealogist, which is a professional credential offered by the Board for Certification of Genealogists (BCG).
What have you learned in the process of preparing for certification?
“I think the biggest thing I have learned is the meaning of true exhaustive research. We talk a lot about that in our genealogy standards, but essentially, it is looking EVERYWHERE for EVERYTHING that might shed light on your research question.”
Why do you want to become certified?
I want a way to determine how well I am doing. A measuring stick of sorts.
PSW 2364 Bitcoin and the Blockchain | Arvind Narayanan
Lecture Starts at 13:01
September 9, 2016
Assistant Professor, Computer Science
Leader, Web Transparency and Accountability Project
Affiliated Faculty, Center for IT Policy
Princeton University, and
Affiliated Scholar, Center for Internet and Society
The digital currency Bitcoin and its underlying technology, the blockchain, have taken the world by storm. Supporters claim that they will fundamentally reshape payments, economics, and even politics around the world. Skeptics say that they are a haven for fraud and will suffer an inevitable and spectacular collapse.