>>40740 I dunno. For some people him being a soft dictator would make him a bad guy by default. I don't think that makes a person bad. Since Machiavelli every literate person can easily gather that the morality of politics differs from everyday morality (tho it feels the difference is less and less sadly). Does this make every politician a bad person? I don't think so. I don't know of his personal virtues and faults. I can't evaluate his competence (my bet is that it's not very high however). I barely know what's going on in B E L A R U S E L A R U S I guess he does some cool shit liek playing hockey and giving Duterte tier statements.
You must have heard of what is happening in Belarus since Sunday, August 9, when president Lukashenko rigged the presidential elections in his country. By all independent accounts, he lost these elections by a landslide. Hundreds of thousands of citizens have taken to the streets to protest the election-rigging peacefully. They demand the departure of the man who has ruled the country by questionable means for 26 years since his first term in 1994.
Despite this, the ex-president refuses to acknowledge his defeat and continues to hold on to the power by any means possible, be it propaganda or media manipulation, coercion of rank-and-file officials, physical violence against civilians or persistent disruptions in mobile and Internet coverage – every day since Sunday, August 9.
In the face of these injustices, we – Belarusian expatriates from around the world – want to do something and contribute to better coverage of these extremely disturbing events across our native country. For the moment, the coverage of events in the media abroad is relatively low and incomplete. So, since Sunday, thousands of Belarusian expatriates, women and men, have teamed up with one another on social networks (Telegram, Facebook, Twitter, etc.) to translate and distribute the latest, most striking press reports (facts, analysis, interviews, addresses and open letters). We are building a multilingual archive of texts and videos. Each piece of content is carefully selected by experienced journalists and activists and then translated and published through our collective efforts.
>>40755 Yes a video was posted about the Belaruseian police massaging the tired muscles of the protesters with their batons. However I meant it in a more generic way. I don't know for example Belaruse's chief export product, and I was made aware just recently that the number of population is about the equal of Hungary's. >we – Belarusian expatriates from around the world Are you Belarusian? Or is this a copypaste from somewhere?
>>40759 Not sure what Belarusians expect. They can get Onkel Luka with Russian orientation, or they can get someone with EU orientation which just so flawlessly worked out for their southern neighbour. Never ever they will join EU, unless Germs and Frenchies will be so desperate for working hands and even negers and ayraps are coming first. And joining the EU won't give salvation, just the promise they can get somewhat better living standards while being a colony for Westerners. And will the EU exist until then? Who knows. Maybe they can get someone else for maintaining current ties with Russia, but Luka seems just fine for that.
>>40731 >Still thinking about it but feels kinda random to use that as food. I know it's just we don't used to it, like how Chinese eat animals we consider pets I don't feel this applies to leaves as much as to meat or even fruit. They're too simple, moderate in taste and consistence and devoid of emotion. Though garden fish isn't quite a regular leaf as it's not for salads but a kind of snack. >Still have to clean away some weeds Which of them do you eat? I'm fond of these two.
>>40733 With what you have a small plot of land in the hinterland near a medium city should be far easier to acquire than a comparable property in Sweden, though you'd also need transport to live there.
>>40737 Do you eat the leaves of the amaranth? >Which of them do you eat? To be honest I rarely eat any of them. Many edible weed, or maybe I should write herb, we have around here, not just in gardens but growing wild all about. But I don't know them, well only a couple, like the nettle or dandelion. They taste nothing, like grass basically so I pass on. They could be prepared into meals, cooked, seasoned, we just don't bother. Mom sometimes makes nettle soup, pottage tho, seasoned with garlic (and salt and stuff). Also nettle is good for tea. Not tasty tea. So this leaves mint and lemon balm to consume, again as tea. Although on rare occasion I chew on a mint leaf or two.
>>40751 >Do you eat the leaves of the amaranth? The smallest branches with leaves on them, but not raw. >They taste nothing, like grass basically so I pass on I don't find these two any worse than other salad items, so they're free efortless food.
Erdogan has met Putin and ironed out the partition of northeastern Syria. He gets to keep everything he conquered and the rest stays with Assad. YPG retreats from a 30km strip along the border, leaving the bulk of Kurdish-populated areas. Russo-Turkish patrols guard the safe zone. The deal shows two things: By inviting Assad the SDF have completely relinquished their sovereignty. This was why they were so relutanct to receive aid during Olive Branch. As long as Erdogan maintains good relations with Assad and Putin, YPG will no longer bother him. If, however, relations sour then he can even expect a repeat of the 90s, when Hafez sheltered Ocalan and allowed PKK to use Syria as its base of operations. The deal was discussed with Putin, not Assad. It's also clear who calls the shots.
For locals conquered by Peace Spring, the problem is not Turkey itself but its Syrian rebel puppets, who are thugs and mistreat the population, as has already been the case in Afrin. For the war as a whole, peace is now closer. Once Idlib is sorted out, a simple deal with Turkey can grant Assad the whole country except for al-Tanf.
>>40742 Isn't that Victoria 2? And Tropico? Managing a banana republic without getting couped does sound like Tropico. Although it would be an awesome game if you had to play the one who tries to coup the regime.
>>40668 So basically the odds Armenia is facing aren't in their favors, not one bit. >unpreparedness >no anti-drone weapons They probably try to make steps to remedy that. Will they be quick enough is the question. Or is the situation salvageable at all.
>>40683 >They just don't officially recognize it because it would mean a whole heap of political headaches for them that would weaken their political position more than it already has been The change in military position would be more urgent since that would give the permission to Azerbaijan to attack Armenia proper, and open a whole new front.
Azerbaijan has made full use of the flat terrain in the south. The juiciest target would now be the Lachin corridor, the road from Armenia proper to Stepaakert, though going up the mountains Armenian vehicles will be better concealed from drones, the line of supply itself is short and ATGMs have more opportunities to ambush Azeri vehicles.
https://akmckeever.com/2020/10/26/sna-mercenaries-in-azerbaijan-the-visual-evidence/ >In conclusion there is significant visual evidence verifying the presence of SNA mercenaries in the ongoing Nagorno-Karabakh war. A number of videos filmed by men speaking Syrian Arabic, sometimes identifying the factions they’re affiliated with, have been geolocated to southern front of the conflict. Further video and imagery shows men identified as Syrians all in the same Azerbaijani Border Service fatigues. In addition to this, numerous researchers and media outlets have collected testimony from fighters in Azerbaijan themselves, as well as from their family members, representing further evidence of this deployment directly from those involved. Some details: >one of the Syrians makes the ‘Grey Wolves’ salute, a hand gesture used by Turkish ultranationalist >The first image was published on September 30th by Jesr Press, a media outlet from eastern Syria, reportedly showing the dying breathes of a man named Abdul Razzaq (‘Abu Hurairah’) from the largely Turkmen-populated village of Tasnin (Homs Governorate)
>>40742 >>40750 I'd love a sectarian attrition warfare game, an Assad Simulator, focusing on the economic, demographic and internal political dynamics. Local populations are numbered, mobile and divided by ethnoreligious group and political allegiance. Each side must maintain a power base in face of societal and economic collapse long enough to bleed out the other ones.
>>40758 >Azerbaijan has made full use of the flat terrain in the south Wonder how the mountains will suit them. Large military movements are forced onto roads, and there they are prone to harm. >I'd love a sectarian attrition warfare game... Kc-tier.
This is something that isn't logical to me. From what i've read, the ottomans was a bunch of nomads invading anatolia, tamerlane defeated them soundly, they managed to take Constantinople and then became the big threat to christianity. How did they do it? How could they raise so much men, hundreds of thousands, time and time again?
>>40695 Islamic Golden Age was literally just the leftovers of the scientific thought of the empires and kingdoms that Islam conquered. Once all the great thinkers and institutions of those years died, the age ended because it could not produce great thinkers of its own.
The thing about Islam is that it is a religion that demands absolute conviction. You cannot half-ass it like Christianity because it doesn't leave much room for alternate interpretation. Even the verses extolling the virtues of knowledge are offset by the "nothing can go against the word of God" ones.
I tried to see what other problems lead to Islamic countries inevitably being somewhat backwards than their contemporaries but they are all negligible or stem from Islam in the first place. Ultimately, I think there are fundamental flaws in their philosophy that cannot be surmounted.
>>>40695 Islamic Golden Age was literally just the leftovers of the scientific thought of the empires and kingdoms that Islam conquered Can be said about any empire, regardless what you say is wrong.
> Once all the great thinkers and institutions of those years died, the age ended because it could not produce great thinkers of its own. It died because of Turco-mongols and reqonquista.
>The thing about Islam is that it is a religion that demands absolute conviction Correct, same case about christianity and judaism if you read their holy book. That is the reason why religious people cant into free think and science because at best they have to intepret old knowledge according to their beliefs, see neo platonism in dark ages. Even today there are islamic scholars doing that, needless to say such behaviour never improves only hinders the science and free thinking, since when you criticise their intepretation you also criticise religion.. I assume you acknowledge where this is going. Only people who dont take their religion unliterally really created milestones.
If you think great islamic thinkers were more islamic than they were thinkerers you are dead wrong. Entire Mutalize thought revolved around rationalism how islamic law cannot handle vast empire anymore. So in a sense Islam was not naturally secularized in long process rather there was entire alternative form of Islam which dead nowadays. It's not hard to assume none of the people are convicted believers, either identify as muslims for safety or they were part of "not true islam" gang.
> You cannot half-ass it like Christianity Hundred years of dark ages happened, if you lived around tht time you wouldnt able to say it. Yet zealots who perished the antique greco-roman heritage lost influence and newly mobilised secular classes gained power and so christianity changed. Hypathia and so many others got purged and killed for this reason, for feeble minded take their slave cult too seriously.
>I tried to see what other problems lead to Islamic countries inevitably being somewhat backwards than their contemporaries
>>40353 >which led to the universities, which led to scientific thought. Scientific thought was already established in antiquity by ancient greeks as they are the first one in the world how world come to existence and such with non religious explanation. That's how natural sciences occurred and medieval universities until rennessaince was mostly about theology which does not uses scientific methods at all.
So supposed universities leading scientific thought is simply wrong. Such theological "universities" also existed in islamic era not to mention there were secularized "madrasas" with all about science and philosophy and religion was kept at minimum. House of wisdom is older than oldest universit in europe and mind you those universities and modern ones one thing in common, it's the name itself.
The previous thread is at 499 posts, on the brink of autosage. So I open up a new one, because I have a thing to discuss as well with Bernd. But first thing first.
Finally I wanna watch these in their entirety, a series of Japanese films from the 70s The Yakuza Papers or Battles Without Honor And Humanity - which is also the title of the very first one. I think the first five (what I'm planning on consuming) cover one full story, based on an OG yak's memoirs, published in a newspaper first. Then they made another three in the 70s, all standalone, and three more, two of them in this millennia. They are in a certain subgenre of yakuza movies, which were fresh breeze at that time with their more realistic narrative and breakup with the "honorable samurai" romanticism of the previous era. They are also filmed in a documentary style, with handheld shaky cameras, and sometimes they even timestamp certain events as the movie plays - as far as I can tell based on the first one which I seen (but will rewatch).
>>40630 The lack of PoCs in that show is very problematic. They represent the LGBMWQT community with a couple of roles but it just not the same. The situation is raising concerns, hopefully they will mend this shortcoming in future seasons.
Played some moar Atom RPG. I don't really have any coherent text drafted but some impressions, moments and such.
This game is depressing. It's like they extracted all the misery of the Soviet Union, ground it, added a hint mutants and monsters, then crammed it into one misery-sausage. Ofc there are funny lines and situations in there, always when you least expect. And you never expect them because the whole thing is so depressing. NPC interactions are animated nicely. Heart warming meeting of father and daughter. Then they started to gossip about me.
>>40654 >You will need a manual or guide for this game. Although one is available if you have it from the PSN store. In Japanese... I've no idea in what language but sounded good to add to the challenge the player faces.
ITT: post interesting sattelite images and what's notable about them.
These are shots from Rondônia state, where human settlement is strikingly clear. Highways -most notably, the BR-364 flowing SE to NE- and their evenly spaced perpendicular side roads flow deep into the jungle, with deforestation, cattle herding, agriculture and urbanization (roughly in this order) following suite. This leaves a light green (mostly composed of pasture) grid dotted with gray points where lines meet, overlaid on a dark green matrix. Few other places have so many clear, sharp edges that can be easily seen from extreme heights.
These are the Finger Lakes in the United Statia. Recently someone posted a couple of pictures of them, looked mildly interesting so I run a search. They are glacial products, overdeepened valleys. 11 + 1 lay just south of Lake Ontario. Two of them are notable of being among the deepest lakes in the US, with 133 and 188 meters of depth.
What's missing from the list of identification traits (good chance with others) is the growth habit.What's missing from the list of identification traits (good chance with others) is the growth habit. Three types: - singles - gregarious or troops - clusters Picrel found in garden illustrates the cluster type - yet to identify -, they grow out of one base. The gregarious also means growing in group but the stipes have their own origins and they stand a bit further apart, toadstools growin in fairy rings belong here (we call these witch circles, wiches came here to eat fly agaric to fly). Singles are self explanatory.
Today we celebrate and glorify Pedro II's overthrow in a military coup 129 years ago, marking our transformation into a banana republic. The strongman who led the coup is even in every 25 cent coin. As typical, Temer spoke about the virtues and strength of liberal democracy even though the Braganza were more liberally democratic than the following regimes.
The Northeast was an area the size of Mongolia with 24 million people. It was agrarian and undergoing intense social strife, with a number of property invasions. The communist-tied "Peasant Leagues" were famous. Recife, largest city and "capital", housed Miguel Arraes, leftist governor of Pernambuco and a potential presidential candidate. The other leading figure in Recife was general Justino, commander of the IVth Army. During WWII this area had a global strategic relevance due to its position in the Atlantic, housing an USAF presence and the newly-created 7th and 14th Infantry Divisions. Afterwards it returned to its backwater condition. The 14th division was gone and the newly-organized Army was the weakest of the four. It did not have enough trucks to operate south of its area. For Justino, part of the conspiracy, his role was thus local, to crush the "internal enemy" - Arraes, the Peasant Leagues, the communists - who were expected to pose strong and violent resistance. Arraes' position was impossible. He had some 4 thousand policemen against Justino's 20 thousand soldiers. The Army was hostile, and in the past year had moved troops to prevent leftist demonstrators from converging from the hinterland to the capital, notably putting an intimidating armed presence right in front of the state palace. What was Goulart's reaction? Approval. Arraes could be his rival within the left and thus the federal government intimidated him through the IVth Army and sided with Pernambuco's conservatives. The state government's only strength was in the political field.
Arraes did not attempt any resistance. He knew he was outgunned, but even if he weren't, he'd only fight if he had any odds of success on the national level. Likewise the communists saw the balance of power and retreated underground, few of them getting arrested.
Upon the outbreak of the coup Justino remained neutral, but at night on the 31st he already had forces moving through the hinterland as part of his battle plan. At 23:00 the 15th Infantry Regiment was already in Goiana, entering Pernambuco. Both the battle plan and a hit list of arrests were ready days earlier. The IVth Army's silence and its prohibition of demonstrations were signs of which side it favored. At dawn on the 1st of April Goulart phoned Justino, said he had the other three armies under his control (a lie) and asked of his. Justino replied it was "well, in rigorous readiness, President". His officers, overhearing the conversation, almost laughed. At 09:00 the IVth Army made its stance public, backed by the 3rd Naval District and 2nd Air Zone. The Naval District's position was a surprise to Arraes, who expected it to be legalist. In the ranks there was no legalist reaction of note. It was a one-sided military sweep against civilian resistance.
The IVth Army's interventions in the hinterland seem like a random list of cities, but as explained in the Oral History, they were chiefly an invasion of Pernambuco from north and south, where the situation was under control; the governor of Alagoas was part of the coup and that of Paraíba folded under pressure and his police was employed. It was expected thar Arraes would try to move forces through the state and thus the roads were taken over. Meanwhile the capital's garrison moved against Arraes himself.
Peasant Leagues and others made a handful of insurrections, one weaker than the other. The greatest was in Vitória, where they occupied the town hall, media and rail station. The other locations were Caruru and Rio Tinto, the latter quelled by the police. On the 2nd the leftist mayor of Propiá was seen with an armed crowd but arrested by the 28th Caçadores. And in southern Pernambuco there wasn't even an attempt: armed peasants could be seen in the roads but Gregório Bezerra, leading communist peasant leader, told them not to try. They wouldn't receive weapons from the state government, as expected. The 20th Caçadores left troops in the latifundia on their side of the border and then took part on the manhunt against Bezerra.
The 15th Infantry headed to Recife, where the IVth Army controlled all access and had an overwhelming presence. The 2nd Police Battalion defected. In the morning the 14th Infantry, 1st/7th Howitzer, 7th Army Police Company and a mech recon squadron besieged Arraes in his palace. The infantry was the left flank and the howitzers (who'd been rigorously trained for internal conflict months in advance) the middle. The 3rd Naval District was to be the right flank but didn't show up. The palace had a company or battalion of guards with MG nests. Justino didn't want bloodshed and first attempted diplomacy. Arraes stalled. At 13:30 a platoon of the 1st/7th Howitzer rushed to the palace. The policemen were ordered to give their guard posts to the Army and obeyed. By at most 16:00 Arraes had been removed. His police commander, Colonel Trench, entrenched himself in the HQ, but four light tanks made the defenders immediately rout and at 14:30 the HQ was captured.
Seixas Dória, governor of Sergipe, met the same fate. Rio Grande do Norte's governor sided with Justino while the mayor of Natal had to be overthrown. Other governors, by their poverty and dependence on the federal government, made declarations favorable to it but changed their stance under military pressure: those of Bahia and Piauí. The latter, before the declaration, had to concede to his police being spread through the capital as part of the security plan; little did he know the 25th Caçadores thus had a company ready to take the police HQ and another his palace, which wasn't necessary. Bahia's later thrived under the new regime.
General Justino thus became the most powerful man in the Northeast.
>>40607 >Porto Alegre So Goulart moved where the bulk of the army was, in the Platine region. I see a failure on the part of the coupists, they should have denied access to airports and ports, closing down avenues of escape. Understandable ofc, considering the initiative came far from Goulart's residency, and they did not have the upper hand in Rio at that time.
>General Justino thus became the most powerful man in the Northeast. Did his ambitions grow later?
>>40736 >So Goulart moved where the bulk of the army was, in the Platine region. Most importantly it was his home state, site of his political tradition, network and popular base. Additionally it was the only state where he felt in control as uniquely there he had momentum and was achieving a handful of victories, though they'd prove hollow. And there was the historical precedent of 1961, when governor Brizola (his brother-in-law) and the IIIrd Army mobilized against the military ministers in Rio to ensure Goulart could assume the presidential office. And this history goes earlier as Goulart was a protegé of Vargas and both were from the same city. >Did his ambitions grow later? He received the IIIrd Army and then began to favor the democratic opposition, approaching Kruel and governor Adhemar, who in 1966 made a half-hearted and ill-fated conspiracy to overthrow Castelo Branco. Justino was purged after he made harsh declarations against the President.
A year passed and again this day commemorates the foundation of Hungary, this is 1018th birthday. We celebrate this national holiday with listening to politicians mixing irrelevant daily politics into historical events in the morning and watching fireworks in the evening. Budapesterners can witness the procession of state founder Saint Stephen's Holy Dexter. Also all the local communities have their own little celebrations. This is the third time I make this thread, and I won't post much, maybe I'll post something about what happened today - if anything interesting - later.
National holiday, yay. Due to the elsewhere mentioned busyness I couldn't prepare anything. But I still want to commemorate it at least for a post, gonna see if I can scrape something together which can't be just read on Wikipee.
One thing that rarely gets mentioned in relation to the revolution of '56 is the Warsaw Pact and Hungary's place in the organization. In 53 with Stalin's death and Khrushchev emergence meant some changing - in tiny steps - in Soviet politics, and their lackeys in Hungary had to practice self-criticism. In place of the Stalinist dictator, Rákosi Mátyás, Nagy Imre was placed who changed focus from the forced industrialization to the immediate needs of the population. But a year later with the threat of rearmament of Western Germany and her integration into the NATO the reigns - held in Moscow - tightened again, and now Nagy found himself as a target that he let the country onto the road of dangerous rightist deviations, instead of preserving the peace with the enhancement of armament production. There was the question of Austria and her becoming neutral in the near future, when Red Army units have to leave the country. The ones stationed here were here because they had to secure the supply lines to the ones in Austria. If those leave, "ours" will lose the reason why they are here. It will be so nice to finally not be occupied. But in late '54 Moscow gently nudged Czechoslovakia and us, to initiate a conference to discuss the matter of the safety of the Eastern Block, where the matter of setting up a new defense treaty can be discussed. After about half a year of preparation the Warsaw Pact was set up finally. By that time Nagy was out of office, and Rákosi was back in. Forced armament was restarted - they agreed on setting up an army in the size of 470 000 soldiers -, and after the leaders of country and the Hungarian People's Army expressed their fears that Hungary is defenceless without the protection of the great Red Army, an Air Army (actually one air division) and a mechanized infantry division from Austria was settled beside the already present mech. inf. division. Our role in the Warsaw Pact wasn't that big, but might have been strategically important(-ish). First we had to establish an airbase for Soviet bombers which could target objectives in Southern Germany, Italy and Africa from there. During a war games they also simulated an offensive in the direction of Zagreb, Ljubljana and Trieste, which suggests our troops would have participated opening up a way to the Adria and toward Italy (at least in the plans of '55, later probably everything changed). I have to interject here and note that during another joint army exercise the imagined situation was that the westerners would start with the aggression, using nuclear and chemical weapons as well, and the forces of the Eastern Block would disarm the attack and response with a counterattack, also with nuclear and chemical weapons beside the conventional ones. The containment of the entering enemy would happened in operational depth (not at the front), then would came the encirclement and their destruction. But by the second half of '56, winds changed again, a thaw came in international politics, talks started between the US and the SU, armament and the army became less important again - the number of enlisted was determined in 115 000 men. Was that a promise of freedom again? Maybe. People could interpret it as such. But the reality was the Soviet Union couldn't let out of the line (or - Marx's forbid! - leave) one of the members of her Warsaw Pact just one year after of its formation.
>>40701 We've three national holidays March 15, August 20, and October 23. We're celebrating all with mandatory day off and listening speeches about daily politics shoehorned onto these illustrious days. On August 20 we also enjoy fireworks, being the birthday of our country. March 15 and October 23 are bittersweet, since they were designated to celebrate revolutions, since they were successful, they signaled the beginnings of something great, our freedom, but they are tied to the independence wars which failed and led us back to our shackles (and scaffold). We don't do anything special beside (well there are official celebrations, see the speeches above), families themselves ofc enjoy the additional free time how they wish, for example relatives gathering together for some jamboree or whatever. Here cakes may be served, but no special type of cakes for the occasion.
The boiling meat burned itself I'm not happy of the results. Now the house smells like shit and the meat will be given to the dogs. Good thing is, when going to the meatshop to buy steaks (because the thing that was boiling got its water evaporated), my complete overboard thinking on the ruined meal allowed me to talk to a nice looking girl. But still, the meat is completely ruined. My mother was supposed to eat that. Talk here about ocurrances in your life, good, bad and memetic
>>40656 It won't. My new design is the simplest possible. Originally the frame consist of four legs, one board at the front, one at the back, two side boards, one horizontal board in the middle, and two slat rolls at the bottom screwed to the middle and the side boards. One of the side boards split along its whole length and the bottom half broken at the third. See picrel, red lines show the split and the break. What I'm going to do is taking apart the whole thing, clean the edges of the pieces of the broken side board, removing splits and splinters, then put the sideboards onto the floor flat like the middle board, nail the grills onto them and done. No legs or front or back boards. I could only break it if I'd step on the middle of the slat rolls. I could just throw the mattress onto the floor, but I'd rather have an air gap below.
And this shit broke because it isn't one piece of board, but it's smaller pieces of wood (some shitty pine ofc) glued together and thin wooden "wallpaper" glued around them as a cover. I should have just bought real boards and built a frame from scratch tbh.
>>40705 I didn't really had a choice. I bought a breddy gud mattress from the mid price range (which meant me going little out of way with the spending) with long warranty, after 12 years it's still fine no lumps (although I do flip it monthly as instructed) but had to settle with cheap frame as a compensation. >This would be extremely bad for your health and entire body He prefers his body like his meat: raw.
There was no Kohlzine on October because Casey was hidden. But now we are back, even more autistic than ever and featuring some illustrations by Russian bernd.
We are waiting for your OC and text (any content, really) submissions on our mail: firstname.lastname@example.org If KC doesn't die by then, lucky #13 will be our ANNIVERSARY issue, so expect lots of quality content(well it depends on your input too, kinda), KC posters, copypastas and more.
Just realized how massive my content is and thought about splitting it in two, this one is about Rio de Janeiro and outlying theaters, the other would be about the remaining theaters and some more questions. Still, my text draft alone is already large and then there's bibliography, maps, orders of battle and photographs.
>>20813 >i co z tego że ze służb? Jędrzejczak też był ze służb a mimo to można się było z nim kolegować. nawet zdradzał nam szczegóły służb np.lodówkę szkoda że się na nas obraził, grupa foxów atakowała go a on był sam
>nie wiem. nie wiadomo czy on to czyta, może on postuje te swoje linki automatem, na wielu stronach postuje też na martwych deskach np. /polska/
>tu mu pokasujemy albo mu wyjaśnimy czemu tak nie wolno xDDDDDDDDDDDDDD