ilarynx

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  • How the Apple-Goldman Sachs relationship became an unhappy marriage

    I bought a 3rd MacBook in 2 months today (students still in house). Went to put today's MB on the Apple Card for the Goldman Sachs 12mo same as cash. Constant errors. After an hour in the store and on text with GS Customer nonSupport and getting bounced to 7 different "specialists" we called only to find out that GS was experiencing a "glitch" and couldn't process any transactions. 

    Either they created the glitch themselves or are shamefully incompetent. Maybe a mix of both?
    FileMakerFellerwatto_cobrawilliamlondonlolliverbyronlAlex1N
  • How the Apple-Goldman Sachs relationship became an unhappy marriage

    macgui said:
    ilarynx said:
    Either they created the glitch themselves or are shamefully incompetent. Maybe a mix of both?
    Maybe neither? Maybe just an occasional glitch that can happen in a non-perfect world?

    Having had hundreds of transactions with the Apple Card and 0 actual problems and a couple of misunderstandings on my part quickly cleared up by Apple Card "specialists", I've no indication that either scenario is likely. 


    Probably both, and more. My 1st hand experience  today  indicates a royal Goldman Sachs F-up. 

    Below is an excerpt of the text "customer support" text initiated by the Apple sales person in the store. Attached is the full PDF text string. For anyone thinking this represents good customer support but just a bit of a non-perfect glitch, would probably look up to the movie "Chernobyl" as an exemplary way to handle a "glitch". 

    Getting bounced between over half a dozen different "specialists" in a little over 30min is not some "occasional glitch" - glitch or not, THAT is a royal failure on the part of Goldman Sachs Customer Service. 

    A subsequent 10-min phone call to GS elicited the fact that they were experiencing technical problems which were preventing transactions. WHY the 7 people on the GS CS text system couldn't/wouldn't share that fact - and save me an hour of wasted time - is a FAILURE of internal communications. 

    The Apple sales person noted that about 1/4 of the problems he sees with the Apple Card were similar to mine. 

    The Apple sales person apologized several times for the poor (nonexistent) customer service provided which delayed me for over an hour in the store. He was exasperated as well.

    After completing the transaction (without the Goldman Sachs installment plan), the Apple sales person apologized 5 times before I left. We were both frustrated in the process but laughing at the absurdity of it. 

    Goldman Sachs are a bunch of overpaid incompetent clowns. The Keystone Cops run a smoother operation. 

    QED



    vtvitawilliamlondonFileMakerFellerbyronlAlex1N
  • If you're a Tesla owner, employees might be sharing your camera recordings

    jimh2 said:
    JP234 said:
    Is anyone surprised that people who can work for a psychopathic a-hole are a-holes themselves? The boss a-hole has already crapped out and flushed anyone who isn't his brand of a-holery, and not just in Tesla. He should wind up just like his hero, Nikola Tesla, a con man/hustler with one good idea and a lifetime of bad decisions leaving him alone, friendless, staggering drunk on his own Kool-Aid.
    Can you provide us a list of your accomplishments? I will say 100% certainty you have done little to nothing that is even noteworthy whereas Musk, whom you describe psychopathic a-hole, will remembered as one of the greatest leaders in history:
    • Tesla: Against all odds he created a successful car company and brought EV's to the masses. No other car company has been able to come close to what he has done and they are established manufacturers with everything to make a car in place. They chose to get passed by a newcomer. I still do not have much hope for Ford or GM and Toyota has mostly sat the quest for EV's out. I am not sure how anyone will catch Teslain the near term as he is years ahead and not letting off of the gas.
    • SpaceX: First privately developed liquid-fueled rocket to put a commercial satellite in orbit. First private company to successfully launch, orbit, and recover a spacecraft. First private company to send a spacecraft to the International Space Station (ISS). Has rockets that return to their takeoff spot. Prior to SpaceX Lockheed Martin and Boeing sat on fat, competition free contracts with NASA delivering the status quo, with no hope of every doing what Musk did.
    • Starlink: Created a company delivering Internet to numerous area and countries that stood zero change of getting high speed service. The market leader prior to Starlink was Hughes Net which pales in comparison to Starlink even though it is early stage.
    • PayPal: Cofounder.
    • Add in battery production, work on solar and probably some stuff I cannot think of.
    Note that this is more than one good idea. That is four game-changing companies he founded, co-founded or leads. As close to Steve Jobs as anyone has been in a long time. No question his behavior is questionable, but he has gotten results. If you have someone to compare him to please let us all know.

    The mindless adulation by the Musk minions is mind-boggling. It borders on beatification. 

    Tesla: As others have pointed out, Musk did not create Tesla. He is more frequently and more accurately referred to as an early investor or “angel investor” with Tesla. He essentially bought the rights to rewrite the company’s history. 

    https://www.cnet.com/culture/tesla-motors-founders-now-there-are-five/

    Elon should also find a designer who can make his cars less ugly. 

    SpaceX: An impressive endeavor. One that was built on the shoulders of NASA and the others that were clumsily discounted. The long-time residents of Boca Chica, Texas, who are getting steamrollered by Musk’s SpaceX project there have a view of Musk that’s less obscured by rose-colored glasses. 

    https://www.wsj.com/articles/elon-musk-spacex-rocket-boca-chica-texas-starbase-11620353687

    Starlink: This is a true clustermusk of an operation. Poorly planned and poorly executed, they are ruining scientific projects on a daily basis and have caused an exponential increase in LEO hazards. 

    https://astronomy.com/news/2022/03/starlink-satellite-streaks-how-big-a-problem-are-they

    https://iopscience.iop.org/article/10.3847/2041-8213/ab8016

    https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/satellite-constellations-could-harm-the-environment-new-watchdog-report-says/

    And the only way they can feign any hope of profitability this year, is to “exclude launch related costs.” 

    https://www.wsj.com/articles/spacex-president-says-satellite-internet-business-expected-to-make-money-this-year-11675968242

    I could afford a nice trip to the Maldives, IF I excluded airline ticket related costs. 

    PayPal: Along with the other founders, some of whom espouse anti-democracy and authoritarian views. But, there are also those who proudly held up Mussolini as the one who could make the trains run on time. I guess some people have to take whatever praise they can get. 

    Solar: Still not ready for prime time. 

    https://www.theinformation.com/articles/facing-weak-demand-for-its-pricey-solar-roof-tesla-plans-changes 

    https://www.bbc.com/news/business-64236726

    There are lots of examples of individuals being considered “geniuses” - until they weren’t. Elizabeth Holmes, Sam Bankman-Fried, Dennis Kozlowski, Billy McFarland, etc., etc. Yet their sycophants idolized them to the end. Some, afterwards. 

    Beyond his “ingenious” destruction of Twitter (left off the list of “accomplishments” for some reason), there are all the other inanities that expose Musk as a truly shallow individual in just about every way. 

    I’ve followed Musk for several years, admiring some of his accomplishments, and have even traveled to view an early SpaceX Falcon 9 launch - impressive. I’ve read at least 5 books on Steve Jobs and have followed his work since my first Mac 128 in 1985. ANY comparison of these two that extends much beyond “mammals” is laughably absurd. 

    9secondkox2spliff monkeyronnM68000williamlondonOferwatto_cobrachutzpahJanNLdewme
  • Crypto zealots lead frivolous lawsuit against 'Apple led cartel'

    Probably the same zealots trying to force unions on Apple employees. 
    Not sure what planet it is where union organizers are aligned with crypto boys, but it sure ain't Earth. 

    Planet Q maybe?
    ronnXeddarkvaderBGnATCtmay
  • Apple Fellow Phil Schiller quits Twitter

    Maybe the future of social media is one social media engine used exclusively by conservatives, and a different one used exclusively by socialists. Companies with a political agenda will use only one of these two engines, and they won't even advertise on the engine that doesn't suit their own political agenda. Neutral companies may never be allowed to advertise on either platform because they will be banned by each platform if they advertise on the other platform.

    Basically, you have to pick your side before you can interact with anyone on the Internet. Ultimately, socialists will have their own nationwide VPN and conservatives will be forced to have their own too. This will finally bring peace to the Internet. At least nobody will argue about politics anymore because everyone will be on their own political VPN.
    I doubt that the dozen or so true conservatives and the dozen or so true socialists will form their own social media engine. Maybe with larger numbers of the 81,283,501 Americans (as measured in 2020), might could create their own network to counter whatever the tally is these days on Truth Social + QAnon/Pizzagate/Jwish-Space-Lasers/Jade-Helmers.

    Unlikely though.

    Why can't Apple spin-up and spin-off some Twitter/Mastodon/Post equivalent?   
    urashidretrogustowatto_cobrabaconstangdrdavidAlex_Vwilliamlondon
  • Musk warns Twitter rebrand to X will happen soon

    A quick render of Elon's new "X" logo - 


    darkvadermayflyAlex_VsconosciutoFileMakerFellerAlex1N
  • Russian kangaroo court fines Apple two seconds of profit over News row

    iBiC said:
    igorsky said:
    I don’t know why Apple is still in Russia but I bet there’s a lot of Russian citizens who don’t agree with Russian politics

    You would lose that bet.  There is ample evidence online that Russians by and large gleefully support Russia’s brutal invasion of Ukraine, just as they’ve supported Russia’s past military actions. 


    Russians love their own country - they don't burn their own flag like Antifa.  They took over east Ukraine (Cremea) without a bullet being shot in 24 hours.  It was military genius.  NATO were embarrassed. Russia doesn't even call it Ukraine, it's Russia, and have changed street names, schools, and that was back in 2014.  Don't poke the bear.  Russia coded the first video game called Tetris.  Well now Russia is the official bread basket of Europe.  France and Germany are very silent.  Check out wheat prices in Europe.
    While I understand that you don't like anti-fascists, I would point out that the right to burn the flag in protest is one of the things that makes the US a great country. The flag after all is only a symbol, not a sacred object, and the US flag is a symbol of freedom. And one of those freedoms is the freedom to burn the flag as an act of unrestricted speech. Thousands of US soldiers have died, millions have fought, for the freedom to burn our own flag.
    iBiC said:
    igorsky said:
    I don’t know why Apple is still in Russia but I bet there’s a lot of Russian citizens who don’t agree with Russian politics

    You would lose that bet.  There is ample evidence online that Russians by and large gleefully support Russia’s brutal invasion of Ukraine, just as they’ve supported Russia’s past military actions. 


    Russians love their own country - they don't burn their own flag like Antifa.  They took over east Ukraine (Cremea) without a bullet being shot in 24 hours.  It was military genius.  NATO were embarrassed. Russia doesn't even call it Ukraine, it's Russia, and have changed street names, schools, and that was back in 2014.  Don't poke the bear.  Russia coded the first video game called Tetris.  Well now Russia is the official bread basket of Europe.  France and Germany are very silent.  Check out wheat prices in Europe.
    While I understand that you don't like anti-fascists, I would point out that the right to burn the flag in protest is one of the things that makes the US a great country. The flag after all is only a symbol, not a sacred object, and the US flag is a symbol of freedom. And one of those freedoms is the freedom to burn the flag as an act of unrestricted speech. Thousands of US soldiers have died, millions have fought, for the freedom to burn our own flag.
    and the freedom to not only not burn it, but be proud of all it represents. They can burn their own flag they bought or made, but not someone else’s or property of the government. That’s stealing and destruction of property. Also just burning anything anywhere is illegal. They’re not free to do that. If they want to do so in their fireplace at home or in a permitted area, fine. Go buy a flag from the store and take it home for firestarter. But to do so in the public square? Negative. Not free to do so. Heck, people celebrating true freedom can’t even light a small firework in most places. 

    Those who burn the USA flag burn the banner under which our soldiers died and disrespect their great sacrifice, for which we all must be thankful. The fascists calling themselves anti-fascists are defined by much more than just burning a flag. They are domestic terrorists have no respect for the freedoms of others. It’s their way or else. They riot, yet violently shut down the freedom of speech and freedom of protest of others. Our soldiers, present and past, have vowed to fight against both foreign and domestic enemies. Let’s not pretend our brave men and women had these spoiled punks on their minds when they were facing eternity. Certainly they have freedom to be disrespectful. That doesn’t make it good. But some of the things they do, such as destruction of property, harassment, and assault, are not covered under freedom - that’s infringing on the freedom of others. You go to jail for that. 

    Just like with Russia. We have a regime dining Apple for simply allowing freedom of the press. Yet here in the USA we have suppression of free speech and press as well with the government colluding with social media to suppress news and censor those who  say something they don’t like. As Americans we need to keep our eyes and ears open and stop tolerating those who strip our freedoms away not by wit with new excuse after new excuse. “Oh no! There’s a disease. Lock everyone up and shut down their businesses. Oh no! Some violent criminal used weapons! Take away everyone’s right to bear arms. Oh no! We are getting caught lying about various things! Take away people right to free speech and calling out our lies. Enough is enough. Whether you read, watch, post, etc on apple products, with speech, the newspaper, android, whatever, it’s time we stopped just accepting the spoon fed drivel and speak up where we can. That includes the freedom to show up and vote our conscience. 


    While I disagree with almost all of what you say, I have to take particular exception with this statement: "Those who burn the USA flag burn the banner under which our soldiers died and disrespect their great sacrifice."

    Did they not fight and die for freedom? For our constitution and all the freedoms it guarantees, including the freedom of speech? Then how can it possibly, "disrespect their great sacrifice," when Americans exercise those very freedoms in whatever form that takes? Do we not actually honor them when we engage in freedom of speech, particularly when that speech is not popular? I say we do. Not a single American died to defend the flag, they died defending what the flag stands for, and it cheapens their sacrifice to say otherwise.

    The flag itself is just a piece of cloth of no significant value. However, what the flag symbolizes is of the greatest value. People objecting to flag burning as a form of protest, of protected speech, either don't understand what free speech is, or don't actually believe in it. Burning a flag as a form of protest because you think your country is on the wrong path is one of the most powerful statements you can make. It should not be done casually, but we should celebrate that they have the freedom to do it. When we loose the freedom to burn the flag, we will have lost the very thing those soldiers died to defend. 


    Exactly right. Case in point is the statement from a Vietnam POW below:


    In March of 1973, when we were released from a prisoner-of-war camp in North Vietnam, we were flown to Clark Air Force Base in the Philippines. As I stepped out of the aircraft I looked up and saw the flag. I caught my breath, then, as tears filled my eyes, I saluted it. I never loved my country more than at that moment. Although I have received the Silver Star Medal and two Purple Hearts, they were nothing compared with the gratitude I felt then for having been allowed to serve the cause of freedom.

    Because the mere sight of the flag meant so much to me when I saw it for the first time after 5 1/2 years, it hurts me to see other Americans willfully desecrate it. But I have been in a communist prison where I looked into the pit of hell. I cannot compromise on freedom. It hurts to see the flag burned, but I part company with those who want to punish the flag burners. Let me explain myself.

    Early in the imprisonment the communists told us that we did not have to stay there. If we would only admit we were wrong, if we would only apologize, we could be released early…

    Because we would not say the words they wanted us to say, they made our lives wretched. Most of us were tortured, and some of my comrades died. I was tortured for most of the summer of 1969. I developed beriberi from malnutrition. I had long bouts of dysentery. I was infested with intestinal parasites. I spent 13 months in solitary confinement. Was our cause worth all of this? Yes, it was worth all this and more.

    Rose Wilder Lane, in her magnificent book, The Discovery of Freedom, said there are two fundamental truths that men must know in order to be free. They must know that all men are brothers, and they must know that all men are born free. Once men accept these two ideas, they will never accept bondage. The power of these ideas explains why it was illegal to teach slaves to read…

    They tried to “re-educate” us. If we could show them that we would not abandon our belief in fundamental principles, then we could prove the falseness of their doctrine. We could subvert them by teaching them about freedom through our example. We could show them the power of ideas.

    I did not appreciate this power before I was a prisoner of war. I remember one interrogation where I was shown a photograph of some Americans protesting the war by burning a flag. “There,” the officer said. “People in your country protest against your cause. That proves that you are wrong.”

    “No,” I said. “That proves that I am right. In my country we are not afraid of freedom, even if it means that people disagree with us.” The officer was on his feet in an instant, his face purple with rage. He smashed his fist onto the table and screamed at me to shut up. While he was ranting I was astonished to see pain, compounded by fear, in his eyes. I have never forgotten that look, nor have I forgotten the satisfaction I felt at using his tool, the picture of the burning flag, against him.

    Aneurin Bevan, former official of the British Labor Party, was once asked by Nikita Khrushchev how the British definition of democracy differed from the Soviet view. Bevan responded, forcefully, that if Khrushchev really wanted to know the difference, he should read the funeral oration of Pericles.

    In that speech, recorded in the Second Book of Thucydides’ History of the Peloponnesian War, Pericles contrasted democratic Athens with totalitarian Sparta. Unlike the Spartans, he said, the Athenians did not fear freedom. Rather, they viewed freedom as the very source of their strength. As it was for Athens, so it is for America — our freedom is not to be feared, for our freedom is our strength.

     - James H. Warner, Captain O-3,  U.S. Marine Corps

    https://www.sun-sentinel.com/1989/07/16/flag-burning-doesnt-bother-former-pow/

    https://www.govinfo.gov/content/pkg/CREC-2006-06-26/html/CREC-2006-06-26-pt1-PgS6471-2.htm


    Those who get their panties in a bunch over such things are just showing what snowflakes they are. They typically have never read the Constitution, but can sing along with Lee Greenwood’s insipid spiel ad nauseam. 

    anonymousewilliamlondontmaybageljoeyFileMakerFeller
  • Siri may lose the 'hey' in Apple's iOS 17 changes

    Ye gads, NO

    I already get false triggers for "Hey Siri" in normal conversations where I'll be interrupted with "This is what I found on the internet". Shortening/simplifying the trigger will only make it worse. 

    Make it something more distinct and less likely to trigger Siri. I don't know, "Rumpelstiltskin" maybe? "Deoxyribonucleic acid"?  ;^)

    As it is, Siri already behaves like a child who wanders into an adult conversation. 

    How about "Hey, Donny!"

    Ice Works App Recommendations  Audiobus Forum



    williamlondonquadra 610macsince1988beowulfschmidt
  • Apple's epic 'Killers of the Flower Moon' is a hit in theaters

    thrang said:
    I saw this over the weekend with my son and his girlfriend. While not bad in any way, and the acting is excellent throughout, I was underwhelmed by the actual script. I don't mind very long films, but this Killers did not earn the length even remotely. The real story is unquestionably worth hearing, but without getting into details, they probably should have stuck the the structure of the book (as I understand it), as it would have provided a narrative with discovery and sense of propulsion. The first two plus hours of Killers, while technically well done and acted, becomes a largely inert and repetitive affair. Only when the feds arrive is there more structure that frames the story, but by then it's somewhat too late.

    It also tries to apply a moral ambiguity (I think?) in DiCaprio's character which does not really jibe with the intentions and actions throughout, and, as I understand, not with the real Burkhardt. In essence, other then being sympathetic to the plight of the Osage, the film is filled with people you simply dislike - which is fine to a certain level, as these were terrible people - but in a film narrative (and a very long one at that) it does not provide much for an audience to latch onto more deeply, and with little sense of chance of growth or redemption (which there was in efforts and outcome of the federal investigation).

    The coda. designed to wrap up what happened to the people in the film, was not a very good ending to the film either, making an oddly and subtly whimisical left turn in a film that rightly had not earned that at all.

    The theater was packed, but not one person applauded, and most everyone got up and left quickly without contemplation.

    Welp, its just one opinion!
    Thanks for the heads-up. There seems to be a tendency to drag scenes and episodes out to the detriment of good pacing. One example of this is the documentary "Wormwood" by Errol Morris. I like Morris's work and "Wormwood" is a good story, but the 6 episodes could have easily been told in 5, or maybe even 4. It's as if the contract was signed for a certain number of episodes/hours and the director then must stretch the story out to meet that target. 

    I'll watch "Killer Moon" when it streams, but will know that the pacing may not be optimum. Thanks. 

    P.S. Has anyone told you that you bear a striking resemblance to Brian Peter George St. John?   ;^)
    thrangwilliamlondonwatto_cobra
  • Russian kangaroo court fines Apple two seconds of profit over News row

    iBiC said:
    igorsky said:
    I don’t know why Apple is still in Russia but I bet there’s a lot of Russian citizens who don’t agree with Russian politics

    You would lose that bet.  There is ample evidence online that Russians by and large gleefully support Russia’s brutal invasion of Ukraine, just as they’ve supported Russia’s past military actions. 


    Russians love their own country - they don't burn their own flag like Antifa.  They took over east Ukraine (Cremea) without a bullet being shot in 24 hours.  It was military genius.  NATO were embarrassed. Russia doesn't even call it Ukraine, it's Russia, and have changed street names, schools, and that was back in 2014.  Don't poke the bear.  Russia coded the first video game called Tetris.  Well now Russia is the official bread basket of Europe.  France and Germany are very silent.  Check out wheat prices in Europe.
    While I understand that you don't like anti-fascists, I would point out that the right to burn the flag in protest is one of the things that makes the US a great country. The flag after all is only a symbol, not a sacred object, and the US flag is a symbol of freedom. And one of those freedoms is the freedom to burn the flag as an act of unrestricted speech. Thousands of US soldiers have died, millions have fought, for the freedom to burn our own flag.
    iBiC said:
    igorsky said:
    I don’t know why Apple is still in Russia but I bet there’s a lot of Russian citizens who don’t agree with Russian politics

    You would lose that bet.  There is ample evidence online that Russians by and large gleefully support Russia’s brutal invasion of Ukraine, just as they’ve supported Russia’s past military actions. 


    Russians love their own country - they don't burn their own flag like Antifa.  They took over east Ukraine (Cremea) without a bullet being shot in 24 hours.  It was military genius.  NATO were embarrassed. Russia doesn't even call it Ukraine, it's Russia, and have changed street names, schools, and that was back in 2014.  Don't poke the bear.  Russia coded the first video game called Tetris.  Well now Russia is the official bread basket of Europe.  France and Germany are very silent.  Check out wheat prices in Europe.
    While I understand that you don't like anti-fascists, I would point out that the right to burn the flag in protest is one of the things that makes the US a great country. The flag after all is only a symbol, not a sacred object, and the US flag is a symbol of freedom. And one of those freedoms is the freedom to burn the flag as an act of unrestricted speech. Thousands of US soldiers have died, millions have fought, for the freedom to burn our own flag.
    and the freedom to not only not burn it, but be proud of all it represents. They can burn their own flag they bought or made, but not someone else’s or property of the government. That’s stealing and destruction of property. Also just burning anything anywhere is illegal. They’re not free to do that. If they want to do so in their fireplace at home or in a permitted area, fine. Go buy a flag from the store and take it home for firestarter. But to do so in the public square? Negative. Not free to do so. Heck, people celebrating true freedom can’t even light a small firework in most places. 

    Those who burn the USA flag burn the banner under which our soldiers died and disrespect their great sacrifice, for which we all must be thankful. The fascists calling themselves anti-fascists are defined by much more than just burning a flag. They are domestic terrorists have no respect for the freedoms of others. It’s their way or else. They riot, yet violently shut down the freedom of speech and freedom of protest of others. Our soldiers, present and past, have vowed to fight against both foreign and domestic enemies. Let’s not pretend our brave men and women had these spoiled punks on their minds when they were facing eternity. Certainly they have freedom to be disrespectful. That doesn’t make it good. But some of the things they do, such as destruction of property, harassment, and assault, are not covered under freedom - that’s infringing on the freedom of others. You go to jail for that. 

    Just like with Russia. We have a regime dining Apple for simply allowing freedom of the press. Yet here in the USA we have suppression of free speech and press as well with the government colluding with social media to suppress news and censor those who  say something they don’t like. As Americans we need to keep our eyes and ears open and stop tolerating those who strip our freedoms away not by wit with new excuse after new excuse. “Oh no! There’s a disease. Lock everyone up and shut down their businesses. Oh no! Some violent criminal used weapons! Take away everyone’s right to bear arms. Oh no! We are getting caught lying about various things! Take away people right to free speech and calling out our lies. Enough is enough. Whether you read, watch, post, etc on apple products, with speech, the newspaper, android, whatever, it’s time we stopped just accepting the spoon fed drivel and speak up where we can. That includes the freedom to show up and vote our conscience. 


    Also just burning anything anywhere is illegal.” Just one of several bizarre, uninformed and Mal-informed statements. 

    Also, a lot of unsubstantiated broad-brush whines. WHO is “suppressing free speech and press” and HOW? The subsequent Wehrmacht inspired word-salad rant sounds like someone finished their weekend allotment of meth before the weekend even arrived. 

    As for the pro-Putin claims of Russia's "bread basket", the numbers aren't so bad after the initial panic: 

    https://markets.businessinsider.com/commodities/wheat-price/euro


    One last word on the claimed "Russia bread basket": Holomodor. 

    https://holodomor.ca/resource/holodomor-basic-facts/#:~:text=The%20term%20Holodomor%20(death%20by,peasantry%2C%20who%20resisted%20Soviet%20policies.

    https://www.atlanticcouncil.org/blogs/ukrainealert/mr-jones-film-exposes-the-fake-news-campaign-behind-stalins-ukrainian-genocide/



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