2016 Turkish coup d’état was an attempt to seize control and takeover by part of a military faction. The attempt was failed and Turkey President Recep Tayyip Erdogan standing still as the Turkey President. Later on followed the failed attempt, around 40,000 peoples detained, including at least 10,000 soldiers and, for reasons that remain unclear, 2,745 judges, 15,000 education staff were also suspended and the licenses of 21,000 teachers working at private institutions were revoked as well after the government alleged they were loyal to Gülen. More than 100,000 people have been arrested or fired from their jobs, on accusations of connections to Gülen. Continue reading “2016 Turkish Coup d’état Attempt, Short History 5W 1H Version”
Like Vasily Zaitsev, Lyudmila’s saint heroic story is being utilized widely by the Russian propaganda group that sent him to Canada and the United States. Lyudmila was the principal Russian resident to be acknowledged by the President of the United States. The US President himself, Franklin Delano Roosevelt respected her to the White House. First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt welcomed her for a visit to America to disclose to her account of bravery. Her voyage in America began from Washington D.C, New York and Chicago, where her marvelous discourse was “Gentlemen, I am 25 years old and I have killed 309 fascist invaders by now. Don’t you think, gentlemen, that you have been hiding behind my back for too long?” Continue reading “Lyudmila Pavlichenko, Deadliest Female Sniper Part-3 After War”
Toward the beginning of August 1941, she made her initial two executes as an expert rifleman close Belyayevka, utilizing a Tokarev SVT-40 self-loading rifle with the 3.5X scope. She would for the most part touch base to her spots at 3 am, and remain set up for 18 hours or more at once, subsisting on dry bread and water. She would lie superbly as yet, giving her real capacities a chance to occur as they would, until the point when she got her shot. She pointed essentially for officers, emissaries, pooches, and puppy handlers (as the puppies were utilized to sniff out riflemen). The longest duel she occupied with clearly endured three days. Her disguise abilities were astounding, when she got herself turned into an expert marksman target, she can claim to be hit and dead, holding up until the point when sundown and sun vanish, night fell and crept away. Continue reading “Lyudmila Pavlichenko, Deadliest Female Sniper Part-2 War Time”
Lyudmila Pavlichenko, was born in Bila Tserkva (Russian empire) on July 12, 1916, her born name was Lyudmila Mykhailovna Pavlichenko. When she was fourteen, her family took her to Kiev, where she joined a OSOAVIAKhIM (ОСОАВИАХИМ, Союз обществ содействия обороне и авиационно-химическому строительству СССР, Union of Societies of Assistance to Defence and Aviation-Chemical Construction of the USSR) shooting club. The goal of the society was preparation of reserves for armed forces and soon became a powerful militarised organization with its own airfields, radio clubs, parachuting towers and firing ranges. There she learned and developed into an amateur sharpshooter, while working as a grinder at the Kiev Arsenal factory, one of the oldest and most famous factories in Kiev. She was woman of many talents, at least she mastered skydiving, flying small planes, sprinting, and pole vaulting. In 1937, she completed a master’s degree in history at Kiev University, focusing on the life of Ukraine national hero, Bohdan Khmelnytsky. Continue reading “Lyudmila Pavlichenko, Deadliest Female Sniper Part-1 Early Life”
Ki Hajar Dewantara was born in Yogyakarta, 2 May 1889. His name was Raden Mas Soewardi Soeryaningrat, where Raden Mas mean that he is coming from blue blood noble family of Yogyakarta Kraton, one of Indonesian monarchy system. He changed his name to Ki Hajar Dewantara when he was 40 years old in order to make himself easy to be close and access his peoples. Continue reading “The Biography of Ki Hajar Dewantara”
Amid World War II and Indonesian National Revolution in 1945 to 1949, Borobudur rebuilding endeavours were stopped. The landmark experienced further the climate and seepage issues, which caused the earth centre inside the sanctuary to grow, pushing the stone structure and tilting the dividers. By 1950s a few sections of Borobudur were confronting fast approaching peril of crumbling. In 1965, Indonesia approached the UNESCO for exhortation on approaches to balance the issue of weathering at Borobudur and different landmarks. In 1968 Professor Soekmono, at that point leader of the Archeological Service of Indonesia, propelled his “Spare Borobudur” battle, with an end goal to arrange a huge reclamation project. Continue reading “The History of Borobudur, Largest Buddha Temple in The World. Part-3 Bring Back The World Legacy”
We will not find a lot of literature about the Borobudur during the Era of Netherland colonialism. The fact that Borobudur is “just” historical site did not lure bot colonials and locals. They of course prefer to discover something that can quickly give benefit, such as low paid workers, tax, and natural resources.
Even tough during this reign, there are some of important development about Borobudur. In 1835, one of Dutch administrator, Hartmann, continued the work at Borobudur, when he finished unearthed the whole complex. Not a lot of documentation as the work was based on the personal interest. In 1842, a wooden deck had been installed above the top of the main stupa, some called it was a teahouse for the blue blood colonial. Continue reading “The History of Borobudur, Largest Buddha Temple in The World. Part 2-Netherlands Era”
Sir Thomas Stanford Raffless, the British Liutenant-Governor of British Java (1811-1815) was the one who discovered this huge temple. After he conquered the Yogyakarta region on June 1812, he started to systematically catalogued ancient monuments, temple and historical site for the first time. His major work was Prambanan temple and Borobudur.
At the point when World War II softened out up Europe, it was normal that the Japanese, who had officially made forceful moves against terrain China, would endeavor to attack the Indies. Accordingly, the Dutch provincial government – which had already restricted military preparing for local Indonesians – started educating the masses how to manage air assaults. To co-ordinate the arrangements, the Dutch framed Air Raid Preparation groups. Soedirman, regarded in the group, was requested to lead the Cilacap section. Beside showing nearby natives the wellbeing systems for managing an air attack, Soedirman built up watchposts all through the zone. He and the Dutch would likewise have passing air ship drop materials to reproduce a bombarding run; this was expected to enhance reaction time. Continue reading “The Only Indonesia Great General of Army Raden Soedirman Part 3-Japan Occupation”
In the wake of moving on from Wirotomo, Soedirman put in a year at a Muhammadiyah-run educator’s school in Surakarta, however later dropped out inferable from an absence of funds. In 1936 he came back to Cilacap to instruct at a Muhammadiyah-run primary school, having been prepared by his instructors at Wirotomo; that year he wedded Alfiah, a previous classmate and the little girl of the rich batik vendor Raden Sastroatmojo. After the marriage Soedirman inhabited his dad in-law’s home in Cilacap so he could spare cash for his own home. The couple went ahead to have three children, Ahmad Tidarwono, Muhammad Teguh Bambang Tjahjadi, and Taufik Effendi, and four little girls, Didi Praptiastuti, Didi Sutjiati, Didi Pudjiati, and Titi Wahjuti Satyaningrum. Continue reading “The Only Indonesia Great General of Army Raden Soedirman Part 2-Soedirman as Teacher”