Demand For Meat Substitutes In Europe Has Increased By 451%

By  Amanda Froelich Truth Theory

Europe is rapidly embracing faux meats. According to a new report conducted by researchers working in the TRansition paths to sUstainable legume based systems in Europe (TRUE), citizens in Europe are enjoying legumes more and more, and are increasingly finding alternatives to meat.

TRUE found that products containing grain legumes, such as lentils, beans, and soybeans, were made up about 39 percent of the growth in Europe. Reportedly, Western Europeans are responsible for most of the growth.

Said João Ferreira, a student at Universidade Católica Portuguesa (UCP): “The most active region was the United Kingdom, with a share of 19 % of total new legume-inclusive product launches in Europe, followed by France (14 %) and Germany (13 %).”

Pre-packaged meat alternatives were by far the most popular sector, boasting a growth of 451 percent. There was also 196 percent increase for vegan products and 73 percent for gluten-free products. Bean-based snacks experienced a growth of 128 percent and demand for pasta increased by 295 percent, explained Carla Teixeira, lead author of the report.

The researchers also concluded that worldwide, the diversity of plant-based products is increasing. Exactly 27,058 new legume products were placed on the markets to meet consumer demand for ethical products.

When numbers were crunched, the researchers also learned that consumer preference has shifted. Green beans were still the most popular legume mid-2017, but their overall share decreased by 23 percent, compared to 2013. Chickpeas and lentils, on the other hand, increased by 47 percent and 8 percent, respectively.

The trends are encouraging, to say the least. Research has shown that a diet containing high amounts of animal protein increases a person’s risk of developing diseases of affluence, including cardiovascular disease, stroke, and diabetes. Legumes, on the other hand, are more filling than meat and are better for your waist and the planet. Consumption of legumes also reduces the risk of developing diabetes and heart disease. Finally, legumes are more affordable than meat, so why wouldn’t people want to eat more of them?

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Source: ZME Science

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Woman architect travels Europe in her self-built van conversion (Video)

We see and hear a lot about van conversions out here in North America, but over the ocean in Europe, there are apparently a good number of adventurous souls striking out in tricked-out vehicles too.

One of them is Viki, a recovering architect from Germany, who is travelling around Europe with her dog Cleo and her self-built van conversion that she’s named Illa (the pun of “van-illa” is intended). Viki says that she had previously been living a normal life, working long hours in her architecture job, sharing an apartment with friends, and had initially intended to buy a car in order to drive to Norway to find another job. But seeing that a van was about the same price, Viki ended up building out a van home instead, and has since been journeying around for the last six months, visiting fresh new destinations around Europe. We get a look inside via The Indie Projects:

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

Van-Illa is a Volkswagen T5 with a long wheel base. Viki has remade the interior to resemble a comfy, feminine bedroom that has all her possessions within reach (including quirky favourites like her collection of Disney movies). One of the interesting design elements here is how she has created a kind of L-shaped counter with shelving up front. The little bright red refrigerator sits here, keeping things cool when needed, though Viki says that over the last few months she has almost been eating only plant-based foods, so she hasn’t been using it much.

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The interior is insulated with 4-centimetre-thick cork board. Viki has used salvaged materials wherever possible: cabinet doors her neighbour almost threw out, and linoleum for her counter. Yet another awesome feature is her adjustable bed. With a lift up on folding supports, it becomes a reclining lounge seat-and-bed that looks out through the the rear van doors.

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

At the back of the van when the doors are open, Viki can slide out this giant pull-out drawer that functions as her kitchen prep counter and storage. In addition to the small water tank inside, there is another small water tank here.

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

The Indie ProjectsThe Indie Projects/Video screen capture

Viki’s van conversion is simple design that features some very intriguing ideas for storage and layout. For now, Viki plans to carry on with her travels, while she can:

I really like my job still and I want to go back to working as an architect, but I felt I was missing out on travel. I’ve never travelled for longer than a month… so I wanted to change something. I will never be that young again, or that independent. I just couldn’t answer the question: ‘why not now’? So I left.

Indeed, for many of us, that’s a question that needs asking at some point in our lives: if not now, then when? To keep updated on Viki’s journey, visit her website.

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Nigerian drug gangs sow Global terror, threaten Europe, Asia and America


In the first of a two-part report, JESUSEGUN ALAGBE and ERIC DUMO take a look at how drug and cult gangs of Nigerian origin are now calling the shots in other parts of the world

Until August 6, 2017, not many people had heard of the town called Ozubulu. A sleepy community tucked away in the slopes of Anambra State in the Southeastern part of the country, the area, like most rural ones across Nigeria, enjoyed relative tranquility even though social amenities needed to make life worthwhile are still largely missing. But on the morning of that fateful day, everything changed. At about 6:30 am, a gang of young men wielding guns and other dangerous weapons stormed St. Philips Catholic Church in the community while an early morning mass was going on. Without blinking an eye and minding the sanctity of the environment they were in, the men opened fire on worshippers – among them the very old and little children. By the time the dust finally settled, at least 13 people had been killed while another 18 were left battling for their lives after sustaining serious injuries.

While various theories as to the reason behind the gruesome attack emerged in the hours and days following the tragedy, the overwhelming consensus appears to tilt towards the fact that the massacre was a fallout of a feud between two drug cartels of Nigerian origin based in South Africa. According to reports, one of the warring factions was allegedly headed by one Aloysius Ikegwuonu, popularly known as Bishop, a native of Ozubulu, who has since denied the allegations. The young man, whose father was among the victims, has since visited victims and relatives of the dead and held meetings with leaders within the community.

However, sources told Saturday PUNCH that the fracas leading to the killings in Ozubulu might have begun as far back as five years ago when a particular drug gang based in South Africa failed to adequately account for the money realised from cocaine they allegedly sold on the streets from a consignment that came into the southern African nation through Pakistan.

According to the source, a mafia in the Asian country, enraged by the development, has been venting its fury on all those involved in the breach, killing several Nigerians based in South Africa.

It was also said that about the same time that St. Philips Catholic Church in Ozubulu was attacked, a similar armed siege was also laid at a restaurant in Johannesburg, South Africa, named Galito and allegedly owned by one of Bishop’s partners. Manager of the place and a staff were said to have been injured and hospitalised as a result of the attack.

Confirming the attack on the restaurant, the source said, “I was informed that a shooting incident occurred that Sunday morning at a business place owned by the Chairman of Ozubulu Town Union in South Africa and the manager was taken to the hospital.

“From my enquiry, the chairman of the union is neutral on the matter and he had made several efforts to ensure that the crisis was settled amicably.”

Speaking further, the source told Saturday PUNCH that the drug war was connected to the death of a young man from Imo State named Ginika, who he claims was one of Bishop’s most trusted allies but defected to a rival gang known as Obrocha.

“Some gangsters killed Ginika in an unrelated issue and the Imo State community made sure they were jailed. They have been in prison for a long time.

“Then there was another guy from Umuleri in Anambra State that was killed at a church in Johannesburg. He was rumoured to be friends with the ones in prison, who claimed that Bishop set them up and sent them to jail so that he could take over the place they used to sell drugs.

They demanded three things from Ozubulu community in South Africa before there could be peace. One, they demanded the payment of $1m, two, that they should be freed from prison; and three, that they kill certain people as revenge for their loss.

“Obviously, the Ozubulu community couldn’t meet up with these demands hence the attack on their town.

“Five people from Ozubulu have already been killed who were allegedly in connection with this gang war. That excludes the worshippers,” the source said.

But while the police carry on with investigations to unravel those behind the bloodletting, and all those allegedly fingered continue to deny any involvement in the tragedy, the incident has highlighted how Nigerian drug cartels and cult groups are now giving other rival gangs in Europe, America, Asia and other parts of the world a run for their money right on their own turf.

In Switzerland for example, a conservative European nation, recent drug busts by law enforcement agents have shown clearly the growing threat of Nigerians cartels in the country’s cocaine business.

In February 2017, a court sitting in Lausanne, a prominent city, sentenced two Nigerian asylum seekers working for a Togolese criminal group to prison. They were punished for trafficking cocaine into the country and also laundering money in a thorough investigation that covered most parts of Europe.

This incident followed the dismantling of a major cocaine supply network headed by Nigerians and involving around 30 people by the Swiss police. The drugs were said to have been brought in from France and the Netherlands through females working for the gang.



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A Europe without roots now also demolishes churches

Home » Culture, Europe, Religion » A Europe without roots now also demolishes churches


The bulldozer goes into action, moves inexorably and hits with the hardness of steel the wall of the church of Saint Lambert, a small Catholic temple in the town of Immerath in North Rhine-Westphalia. In two days, the church has turned into a heap of rubble. In its place nothing but an empty space, which will serve to expand the nearby coal mine of Garzweiler. Some say it will be used for a new deposit, others to widen the access routes. And this is the reason for the demolition, decided as early as 2013, when the federal court decided that the rights of the local population, the ecologists and those who fought to keep an old church standing (deconsecrated but in the hearts of the local faithful), were less important than the public interest in increasing the mining capacity of that coal mine. Today, that church built by the local Catholic community in 1893 does not exist anymore.

And with it, it must be said, a little piece of Europe is also leaving, which is slowly taking part to give in to the impetus of modernity, of production, of the frenetic pace of the market. A Europe that prefers to expand a coal store rather than maintain a structure that, after more than a century, remained there, to remember that a religious tradition, but still cultural, existed and should continue to exist:

Unfortunately, this is not the first case of old churches desecrated and demolished by the laws of the market. And in this, it is the Church, the one with the capital “c”, to be somehow complicit. If you make the temples as places subject to the coldest laws of the market, it is clear that a little church of the village, less and less frequented and with few priests available, becomes a cost and not a resource. But can a temple of any faith, as a civil monument, become a market object and turn into a mere question of convenience? Unfortunately, Europe is already responding positively to this question. In this, France is sadly in the vanguard. Despite the presence of Christianity for about 1500 years, many churches, especially the smaller and more peripheral ones, are left to neglect and abandonment.

Faithful, parsons, money are missing and then it is the curia itself that sells churches to private individuals, who decide to cut them down to build something more fruitful like a car park, a shopping center, a cinema, or convert them into gyms, offices, hotels. And if it is not the curia to deal with it, it is the mayors, who for cash or ideological reasons, prefer to demolish the cultural and historical heritage of their city rather than keep it standing as the last symbol of a larger tradition. In 2016 the case of the church of Saint Rita, in Paris, was demolished for parking. The protests of the faithful barricaded inside the church were worthless: it was the policemen themselves who evacuated it and dragged away the parson to allow the destruction. Seven churches were knocked down in 2016 in France. As Giulio Meotti wrote for Il Foglio

“It goes from the chapel of Saint Bernard in Clairmarais to the church of Ferrandière in Villeurbanne. Together with those destroyed, in 2016 the French state, which manages part of the places of worship since 1905, has deconsecrated and put on sale another 26 Christian places of worship”.

This secularizing fury is a symbol of the process of identity loss that is Europe is suffering. The image of a stone church devastated to build asphalt pavements is something that affects not only the eyes, but also the mind. Because it makes us understand not so much the inexorable end of a certain kind of European culture, but the absolute normality with which this happens, as if we were again in obscure periods of history. It is not the barbaric devastation of terrorists or totalitarian regimes, but a more subtle and “politically correct” destruction that, however, leads to the same result. It is hard to say whether this is the cause or effect of Europe’s detachment from its roots. But the fact is that we are losing them. What the other religions do not do instead. It is enough to think of a fact, as quoted by the article in the sheet, the registered mosques, in France, are about 2,390. In 2003, those registered were 1,545. A fact about which to reflect, not for Islamophobia, but for understanding the strange evolution that is undergoing our continent. If a church is demolished because it is useless while selling a few euros for land to build other places of worship of other religions, something, obviously, is happening.



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Jews join forces with Muslims to help Invaders in Europe


The Hebrew Immigration Aid Society (HIAS) and Islamic Relief USA—two American-based groups—have announced a new joint “boots on the ground” initiative in Greece to help nonwhite invaders get “asylum” in Europe.

According to a press release issued jointly by the Muslim Islamic ReliefUSA (IRUSA) and the Jewish HIAS, the two groups “today announced a joint initiative to provide legal services” to the invaders in Greece who are trying to get into western Europe.

“Islamic Relief USA is honored to be partnering with such an esteemed and effective organization like HIAS to protect refugees who are in great need of assistance,” said IRUSA President Anwar Khan.

“Our shared values have always been to help some of the most vulnerable populations around the world. With recent incidents of people not gaining access to essential services, and many of them having their rights violated, we will work to put a stop to these disturbing trends and promote the legal rights of all refugees.”

The statement said that in “Athens and on the island of Lesvos, this interfaith partnership will ensure that the most vulnerable refugees in Greece benefit from legal assistance, strategic litigation, and advocacy to advance refugee rights.

“The HIAS-IRUSA partnership will help refugees navigate the constantly changing asylum procedures, increasing limitations on movement and employment opportunities, lack of police protection, and inadequate medical and mental health services that are available to them.”

President and CEO of HIAS, Mark Hetfield, was quoted as saying that “HIAS is incredibly appreciative of Islamic Relief USA’s partnership.

“Acting on the tenets of our faiths and historical experiences, HIAS and IRUSA are uniquely positioned to address together the mounting risks faced by refugees in Greece, and potentially offer a valuable model for similar joint efforts.”

HIAS Board Member Sandra Spinner celebrated the teaming up of the two groups, saying that this “powerful alliance between Jews and Muslims demonstrates our shared commitment to refugees. In this time of divisiveness, I am pleased that we have come together to address the critical needs of the refugees in Greece.”

HIAS and IRUSA have been collaborating to advance refugee rights for several years. In June 2017, IRUSA honored HIAS with its Courage Award. Upon accepting the award in Washington, D.C., Hetfield noted, “All the Abrahamic faiths are united by the value of hospitality and welcoming the stranger as ourselves, for we were all once strangers in a strange land.”

* This “welcoming the stranger” does not apply in the Jews-only ethnostate of Israel, where that government refused to take in any Syrian “refugees” at all, built a wall to keep all non-Jews out, and has started with a program to deport around 40,000 African invaders who entered that country before its walls were complete, back to Africa.

It seems that IRUSA has no problem with this blatant Jewish hypocrisy, and is quite content to co-operate when it comes to destroying Europe through mass Third World immigration.



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How BP Damaged the Gulf Stream and Now Europe Faces an Ice Age


The Gulf Stream is in real trouble and has been since the Gulf oil explosion of 2010. Europe is facing a devastating. This is not an accident- Here is the story-



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Poland threatens to leave the EU if it doesn’t stop the Muslim invasion of Europe


Sad but great at the same time… its sad that the EU may be collapsing because having a European alliance is very important for a good economy, free travel and other benefits but not at this cost. Not at the cost of having our continent invaded by non-European peoples. Normally the best solution would just be to change the EU leadership with nationalist MEPs but since this isn’t happening then its better to say BYE BYE EU!

Rudyard Kipling once wrote that “East is East, and West is West, and never the twain shall meet.” The poet was referring to his experiences in India and Britain, but the line could increasingly apply to modern Europe.

Donald Tusk lobbed a grenade into the room last week when he warned that Poland, his homeland, could feasibly follow Britain out of the European Union in the future. Speaking to a Warsaw news weekly, the EU president suggested Polish attitudes may change if the country eventually becomes a net contributor to the bloc’s finances.

Of course, there are internal political dynamics behind Tusk’s warning, given the ruling Law and Justice (PiS) party is the primary opponent of Civic Platform (PO), which he co-founded and led for 11 years.

Under Tusk’s guidance, the latter party pursued a liberal pro-European course modelled on Angela Merkel’s German Christian Democrats. By contrast, PiS are nationalist conservatives, strongly opposed to unfettered immigration and skeptical of Brussels. However, they don’t seem to have qualms about accepting EU cash with Poland currently the biggest recipient, at $10 billion annually.

Bigger picture

It’s important to point out the domestic factors influencing Tusk’s words, before tackling the broader matter of EU fragility. Because there are hardly two main parties in any European country as bitterly opposed as this pair. And personal animosity aside, opposition to abortion and same-sex marriage added to a distrust of Russia and, to a lesser extent, Germany are about the only issues on which they agree.

Brussels’ two main gripes with Warsaw are the refusal to accept migrants from Africa and the Middle East under an EU plan to redistribute them and what Eurocrats perceive as PiS’ attempt to “retreat from democracy”. They are joined by Hungary, a traditional Polish ally, in the Eurocrat bad books when it comes to both matters.

Poland says it will not admit the migrants because of security concerns, citing deadly Islamist attacks in Western Europe. It’s joined in that view by Slovakia and Czechia, which also comprise part of what is known as the ‘Visegrad Group’, along with Hungary. Other EU members less than supportive of the newcomers include Croatia and Bulgaria, but they have been much quieter publicly.

Meanwhile, the Baltic States have been more ‘creative’ in managing the issue. For instance, Latvia gives migrants only €139 (US$171) a month, which isn’t enough to rent a small flat. And, as Ainars Latkovskis, head of the Parliamentary Commission for Internal Affairs, told the BBC, “they can, of course, look for work. But by Latvian law, you have to speak the language to get a proper job and it usually takes years to learn.”

Riches galore

Across the continent’s east, voters largely bit their tongues during EU accession because the lure of Brussels’ cash pile and the freedom to work in the more prosperous West was too tempting to decline. However, now they’ve settled into the bloc and reaped the initial benefits, Eurocrats are discovering that a sort of ideological ‘Iron Curtain’ still separates many of the former Warsaw Pact states from their new allies.

Because, let’s be clear, despite the EU’s many successes in encouraging European unity, there are different historical memories and varying degrees of religious observance across the continent. And this lack of a common narrative or belief system makes consensus hard to manufacture.

For instance, Germany feels it has a moral duty to help vulnerable migrants, which partly stems from a collective obligation to pay penance for sins of the past. At the same time, the likes of France, Britain, Spain, Portugal and the Netherlands are former colonial powers, with long-held and deep associations with countries in far-flung regions of the world.

But Eastern and Central Europe are different. Even in Austria, a nominally ‘Western’ state (despite Vienna being geographically east of Prague), the immigrants have provoked a political backlash. For instance, regions have cut benefits and the far-right Freedom Party (FPO) has entered government.

Two worlds collide

The problem for Brussels is that the EU’s new members from east of Berlin have a different concept of European values than their Western peers. Largely former members of the Russian and Austro-Hungarian empires, and later the ‘Eastern Bloc’, they generally define European values through a Christian perspective, in opposition to the liberalism popular in contemporary France, Germany and Britain. Furthermore, many had historical experiences of conflict with the Turkish-led Ottoman Empire, which helps fuel specific anti-Muslim sentiment.

There are also grievances with economic progress since EU accession. For instance, the huge difference in salary levels between the Western and Eastern countries of the bloc is a major bugbear for the latter. So much so that several of them, including Poland, Slovakia and Croatia, recently established the ‘WageUnion’ initiative, demanding wage equalization. While even EU Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker concedes how “in a Union of equals, there can be no second-class citizens.” Yet, any attempt to bring East European wages closer to levels in Ireland, Denmark or Belgium will also have the effect of exposing demographic difficulties in richer members, making them even more reliant on migrants from outside the EU.

Kipling’s “East is East, and West is West” argument was made in a different time and about an even wider chasm. However, it is reasonable to suggest a new Iron Curtain is descending across Central Europe. The difference this time is that battle is between conservatism and liberalism. Not communism and capitalism. Donald Tusk knows these dangers. And that’s why his warning of a potential ‘Polexit’ should be taken seriously by other EU leaders.



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Europe is ALL IN for renewable energy: They are planning to build an artificial island in the North Sea to support the world’s largest wind farm

Image: Europe is ALL IN for renewable energy: They are planning to build an artificial island in the North Sea to support the world’s largest wind farm

(Natural News)
By 2027, an artificial island in the North Sea could soon be providing renewable energy for at least 80 million individuals in Europe.

Dubbed the “North Sea Wind Power Hub,” the artificial power island will house “a small team of permanent staff.” The island will send electricity via long-distance cables to Britain and the Netherlands, and will also power Denmark, Germany, Norway, and Belgium.

The island could be built along Dogger Bank, which is located 78 miles (m) (125 km) off the coast of East Yorkshire coast. The “potential shallow and windy” location could be the site for the £1.3 billion ($1.75 billion) project, which would have its own “buildings for staff housing, an airport, a small network of roads, green spaces, and even an artificial lake.”

TenneT, a Dutch power grid operator that will back the project, recently issued a report which claims that the artificial island is going to be “billions of euros cheaper than conventional wind farms and international power cables.” Tennet believes that the North Sea Wind Power Hub will be an ingenious way of making offshore wind power more affordable because the available space by the coast will be filled up. Turbines will then be driven to “more expensive spots further out to sea.”

Rob van der Hage, the manager of TenneT’s offshore wind grid development program, shares that the industry’s dedication to continuing on with this “cost reduction path” is crucial. He added, “The big challenge we are facing towards 2030 and 2050 is onshore wind is hampered by local opposition and nearshore is nearly full. It’s logical we are looking at areas further offshore.”

Dogger Bank, which is about 15 to 36 meters deep, is shallow enough that it could possibly reduce the cost of the challenging project. However, the island will require a costly and enormous network of underwater cables, and it will need at least two to 2.3 square miles (sq mi) (five to six square kilometers [sq km]) of land to accommodate the equipment required to run it.

The plans for the island were drawn by energy companies from Denmark, the Netherlands, and Germany, such as Energinet, a Danish state-owned energy operator. Talks with the energy companies and industrial partners who will finance the project are ongoing.

The roadmap for the artificial island will be published this year in the Netherlands. Once successful, the island could be operational by 2027. Van der Hage adds that the wind farms will follow.

The power hub, which is based on a “hub and spoke principle,” was designed so it could help the European Union (EU) “meet targets for cuts in its carbon dioxide emissions.” Peder Østermark Andreasen, Energinet’s CEO, revealed that the project can spearhead a “further reduction in prices of grid connections and interconnections.” (Related: Huge turning point for renewable energy: Solar power is becoming the cheapest form of new electricity.)

Meanwhile, TenneT announced its wish to improve partnerships between the Netherlands and Germany. Plans for the island include five gigawatts of new offshore turbine farms that TenneT will provide infrastructure for.

In a statement, TenneT CEO Mel Kroon shared, “The ongoing coupling of the European energy markets will lead to more convergence of electricity prices in the various European countries, and will make electricity more affordable for end users.”

The pros and cons of wind energy

If you have the resources to purchase a wind turbine for home use, you could enjoy some of the pros of this particular kind of renewable energy, such as:

  • Wind energy is clean, and harnessing wind energy doesn’t produce harmful by-products.
  • Wind is free and it is also 100 percent renewable.
  • Even though wind turbines are expensive, they pay for themselves after a few years.
  • Power companies will even pay you back if you produce extra electricity.
  • The local or federal government may offer tax incentives for those who install wind turbines in their property.

Read more articles about the benefits of renewable energy at


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Europe and Russia

Europe and Russia – No further jeopardising of commonalities. The event with Gabriele Krone-Schmalz and Matthias Platzeck in Eastern Brandenburg (Germany) met with great interest, by Eva-Maria Föllmer-Müller / US, NATO and EU – a joint war coalition, by Willy Wimmer / NATO continues to prepare deployment area in Eastern Europe. Peacebuilding measures are becoming ever more urgent / EU-drums-of-war – is this a motivation to campaign for a better world?, by Karl Müller / Take over of OSCE Chairmanship to Italy. Hardly any progress for Eastern Ukraine / “In the Spiderweb of Secret Services – Why were Olof Palme, Uwe Barschel and William Colby murdered?”, by Barbara Hug / Peruvian Department of Education withdraws “gender ideology” school curriculum / Family as school of life, by Sonja van Biezen / Teacher would be, no, it is a fulfilling profession, by David Holzmann / Curriculum 21 – Did the dice fall? New learning techniques or paradigm shift? / continued on page 13
Reading as a cultural achievement – how people are connected to books, by Tankred Schaer / Painted reverence for the creation. 100 years Mili-Weber-House – an oasis of arts in the forest above St Moritz, by Heini Hofmann.

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