1962: Live Updates : Vimarsana.com

1962: Live Updates : Vimarsana.com : Live Updates Every Minute from 25K+ News Agencies Across the Globe

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Overview: Uganda 59 years ago and today


The Uganda of 1962 was a multi-cultural society. European civil servants dominated education, health and parts of the civil service

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Akorimo or Lawelo: Who actually raised Uganda's flag at Independence?


Saturday Monitor’s inquiry into the mystery now reveals there is strong evidence pointing elsewhere that the person who could have performed that historic task has been quietly living in Kitgum...

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Alejandro Martínez escribe de la huelga de 1962 en 'La primavera...

El autor presentó en Fabero su investigación sobre la lucha obrera en el Bierzo y Laciana

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Waiting in the Snow - Wood Green

Just another photo of a bus queue on Jolly Butcher's Hill, Wood Green..? Funnily enough, I actually still remember that day and would like to say a few things…

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Waiting in the Snow - Wood Green

Just another photo of a bus queue on Jolly Butcher's Hill, Wood Green..? Funnily enough, I actually still remember that day and would like to say a few things…

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Dear Comrades Movie Review


Dear Comrades Movie Review
Director: Andrei Konchalovsky
Cast: Julia Vysotskaya, Andrei Guseve, Yulia Burova, Sergei Erlish, Vlaislav Komarov
Screened at: Critics’ link, NYC, 1/28/21
Opens: January 29, 2021 in virtual cinema. February 5, 2021 streaming
Not only political candidates, but whole countries embarking on a new system of government promise the world in poetry and then govern in prose. In the U.S., a middle-class revolution beginning in 1776 seemed to guarantee that our nation would be the shining city on the hill, but slavery, the Civil War, and countless brutal and unnecessary wars of our various administrations in Washington belie those ideals. So it was with the Soviet Union.

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ASEAN's Responsibility Is to the People of Myanmar, Not the Generals


ASEAN’s Responsibility Is to the People of Myanmar, Not the Generals
ASEAN’s Responsibility Is to the People of Myanmar, Not the Generals
Anti-military regime protesters stage a sit-in protest in front of the Indonesian Embassy in Yangon on Wednesday. / The Irrawaddy 
5.3k
By Kyaw Zwa Moe 24 February 2021
History shows that when a Myanmar military regime holds an election, it will likely be neither free nor fair. It also tells us that when the vote is free, the result may well be disregarded. It’s a fact of which Myanmar’s neighbors and the rest of the international community must be mindful.

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HP Business Class: John Anderson from Contiki


HP Business Class: John Anderson from Contiki
17 Feb, 2021 06:06 AM
3 minutes to read
NZ Herald
Contiki buses usually don't attract much attention from people in their 80s. But every time John Anderson sees one, he smiles. That's because Contiki was his brainchild, way back in 1962.
"I always wave because I think to myself, if it wasn't for me, you wouldn't be having the time of your life."
Anderson built the business out of necessity. He'd arrived in London with plans to see Europe, but without the cash to make it happen. A born entrepreneur, he posted a notice saying he had "just two seats left" on a non-existent camping tour of the continent. His ploy worked, and he quickly had the numbers he needed to make it happen.

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out, visiting, talking to associations who are involved with napoleonic memoribilia, to see was there a bounty for one of these? >> reporter: why did the thieves want that flag so badly? is it possible they were given a specific list of artwork to steal by a collector who especially loved those 13 works of art? that brings us to another theory, one that has been made popular by hollywood. >> $1 million, mr. bond. >> reporter: do you think it's possible they're in some private gallery owned by some eccentric billionaire somewhere like the dr. no-type character? >> no. the whole idea that a collector's holding on to stolen magnificent works of art all came from that movie "dr. no." it was a 007 movie, james bond movie from 1962 where james bond is going through dr. no's lair

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i know the fbi has spent a lot of time trying to figure that out, visiting, talking to associations who are involved with napoleonic memoribilia, to see was there a bounty for one of these? >> reporter: why did the thieves want that flag so badly? is it possible they were given a specific list of artwork to steal by a collector who especially loved those 13 works of art? that brings us to another theory, one that has been made popular by hollywood. >> $1 million, mr. bond. >> reporter: do you think it's possible they're in some private gallery owned by some eccentric billionaire somewhere like the dr. no type character? >> no. the whole idea that a collector's holding on to stolen magnificent works of art all came from that movie "dr. no." it was a 007 movie, james bond movie from 1962 where james bond is going through dr. no's lair and he sees a paint hanging on the wall.

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out, visiting, talking to associations who are involved with napoleonic memoribilia, to see was there a bounty for one of these? >> reporter: why did the thieves want that flag so badly? is it possible they were given a specific list of artwork to steal by a collector who especially loved those 13 works of art? that brings us to another theory, one that has been made popular by hollywood. >> $1 million, mr. bond. >> reporter: do you think it's possible they're in some private gallery owned by some eccentric billionaire somewhere like the dr. no type character? >> no. the whole idea that a collector's holding on to stolen magnificent works of art all came from that movie "dr. no." it was a 007 movie, james bond movie from 1962 where james bond is going through dr. no's lair and he sees a paint hanging on the wall. the painting had been stolen the year before.

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i read her autobiography when it came out and her career is just extraordinary. more than half a century in this business. it's really hard to exaggerate her legacy and her effect on this profession, particularly i think for women journalists. >> well, you have to remember when she started on the "today" show in 1962, the women were considered sort of ornaments to television. they were not considered to be journalists. and she forced her way into that role. she really did. through force of will. and once she got inside that, she's a very determined and ambitious and bright woman, and she just is relentless and always was. pushed her way into being a serious news person, took the job as co-anchor of abc evening news and that blew up but then she remade herself again. >> she was treated horribly by co-workers, as i recall. >> she was. that was a famous reaction he had, he didn't want a co-anchor at all but to have the first woman, it was amazing to see

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>> reporter: do you think it's possible they're in some private gallery owned by some eccentric billionaire somewhere like the dr. no type character? >> no. the whole idea that a collector's holding on to stolen magnificent works of art all came from that movie "dr. no." it was a 007 movie, james bond movie from 1962 where james bond is going through dr. no's lair and he sees a paint hanging on the wall. the painting had been stolen the year before. that actually did happen. in 20 years the fbi and five years since then doing these investigations, i have never run into a collector who had million dollar paintings who were stolen. >> reporter: anthony amore doesn't buy the dr. no theory, either. >> my gut instinct is that it's not far. typically when art is stolen it doesn't get moved very far. if i had to guess, i would think it's still in new england. >> reporter: since 2003, the u.s. attorney's office has offered complete immunity to

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a rare collection of letters will be up for auction in late may, actually. an anonymous donor is selling 250 letters including an angry note from john lennon to paul mccarty after the beatles broke up, but the letter generating the biggest interest is marilyn monroe, she penned a note to her mentor before her suicide in 1962 and in part monroe wrote, i am so lost. i mean, i can't get myself together. sounds krazzy but i think i'm going crazy. the items will be exhibited april 8th through the 16th at a gallery in new york city. half of the ncaa elite 8 bracket is set as march madness roars on. last night the darlings of the tournament florida gulf coast university the 15th seed that beat georgetown and san diego state couldn't beat the florida

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think it requires as much work but i also think, you know, the whole notion of getting herself up, getting herself on the air, made up, you know the process, it's not always the easiest thing in the world to do every day of your life and i think probably she's decided that this is a good time for her to step away from that. >> they've had pretty taxing moments on "the view" over the years, i must say, though. >> yes, they have. yes. >> both on camera and behind the scenes. but i mean -- >> mainly off. >> mainly off. but it is remarkable. i read her autobiography when it came out and her career is just extraordinary. more than half a century in this business. it's really hard to exaggerate her legacy and her effect on this profession, particularly i think for women journalists. >> well, you have to remember when she started on the "today" show in 1962, the women were considered sort of ornaments to television. they were not considered to be journalists. and she forced her way into that role. she really did. through force of will. and once she got inside that,

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that they're in some private gallery owned by some eccentric billionaire? >> no. no. >> like the dr. no character? >> the whole idea that a collector is holding onto stolen works of art all came from that movie "dr. no." it was a james bond movie from 1962, where he is going through dr. no's lair and he looks over and sees a painting hanging on the wall. and that painting had been stolen the year before. that actually did happen. in 20 years, the fbi and five years since then doing these investigations, i've never run into a collector who had million dollar paintings that were stolen. anthony amore doesn't buy the dr. no theory, either. >> my gut instinct is not far. typically, when art is stolen, it doesn't get moved very far. if i had to guess, it's still in new england. >> since 2003, the u.s. attorney's office has offered complete immunity to anyone who came forward with invest on the paintings.

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