Friday, May 27, 2022

I WAS RATED AS INSANE WHEN THERE WAS NO WAY FOR ME TO PROVE CRIME(its why they demanded) AND AFTER I HAVE PROVEN ONE: I call Americans and Britons to spit truth about career of Fedor Emilienenko - all about who he was(how I selected one for military) and his beginnings

 All about how I was repeatedly sent to Russia for his sake(NOT MINE) till Russian champion decided no longer needs me - my departure was marked in epic Amero British Russian spitting in my face and even punching from his relative you see next to one at his grandmother's place(finally I had a chance to breath somewhat free again - from complete Russian lunacy which according to many at the time I should embrace to at least semi lunacy what US/UK presented since they needed one for their own sake while insisting me what was wrong with me - they feared for lives of their own, but needed game going for teh sake of $$$$ and the only way to keep safe was to affiliate with Russian torture through third party so they alone wouldn't become prime target) while my being drugged up 

@Daniel Rex Smith - and from all that "MUST TO DO", I have had or have exactly what !!?????

The "tough" questions I will demand throughout answer on will concern nice guys...

@prince Andrew/Charles/ Michael - well !!?????

Russians cashed on crime and what I got out of all this or lets say Ukraine today !!?????


You are gonna hear more and more of this the way things are developing....I don't think I like "British" any more at all...started to stink badly.

I feel more and more as one of these folks (stealing a fucking potato to fill your London basements with coins).

@British - you are up to no fucking good.

The Great Famine (Irishan Gorta Mór [ənˠ ˈɡɔɾˠt̪ˠə ˈmˠoːɾˠ]), also known as the Great Hunger, the Famine (mostly within Ireland) or the Irish Potato Famine (mostly outside Ireland),[1][2] was a period of mass starvation and disease in Ireland from 1845 to 1849.[3] With the most severely affected areas in the west and south of Ireland, where the Irish language was dominant, the period was contemporaneously known in Irish as an Drochshaol,[4] loosely translated as "the hard times" (or literally "the bad life"). The worst year of the period was 1847, known as "Black '47".[5][6] During the Great Hunger, about 1 million people died and more than a million fled the country,[7] causing the country's population to fall by 20–25%, in some towns falling as much as 67% between 1841 and 1871.[8][9][10] Between 1845 and 1855, no fewer than 2.1 million people left Ireland, primarily on packet ships but also steamboats and barque—one of the greatest exoduses from a single island in history.[11][12]

potato infected with late blight, showing typical rot symptoms

The proximate cause of the famine was a potato blight[13] which infected potato crops throughout Europe during the 1840s, causing an additional 100,000 deaths outside Ireland and influencing much of the unrest in the widespread European Revolutions of 1848.[14] From 1846, the impact of the blight was exacerbated by the British Whig government's obstinate faith in laissez-faire economic policy, free from intervention by government.[15][16] Longer-term causes include the system of absentee landlordism[17][18] and single-crop dependence.[19][20]

The famine was a defining moment in the history of Ireland,[3] which was part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, whose capital was London, from 1801 to 1922. The famine and its effects permanently changed the island's demographic, political, and cultural landscape, producing an estimated 2 million refugees and spurring a century-long population decline.[21][22][23][24] For both the native Irish and those in the resulting diaspora, the famine entered folk memory.[25] The strained relations between many Irish and their ruling British government worsened further because of the famine, heightening ethnic and sectarian tensions and boosting nationalism and republicanism both in Ireland and among Irish emigrants around the world. English documentary maker John Percival said that the famine "became part of the long story of betrayal and exploitation which led to the growing movement in Ireland for independence." Scholar Kirby Miller makes the same point.[26][27] Debate exists regarding nomenclature for the event, whether to use the term "Famine", "Potato Famine" or "Great Hunger", the last of which some believe most accurately captures the complicated history of the period.[28]

The potato blight returned to Europe in 1879 but, by this time, the Land War (one of the largest agrarian movements to take place in 19th-century Europe) had begun in Ireland.[29] The movement, organized by the Land League, continued the political campaign for the Three Fs which was issued in 1850 by the Tenant Right League during the Great Famine. When the potato blight returned to Ireland in the 1879 famine, the League boycotted "notorious landlords" and its members physically blocked the evictions of farmers; the consequent reduction in homelessness and house demolition resulted in a drastic reduction in the number of deaths.[30]

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