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A brief history lesson

On today’s programme we looked at history from different angles.

First off we learnt that Russia is gearing itself up to start compulsory historical education for children over the age of 7. 

Announcing the measure at the opening of an exhibition called ‘Everyday Nazism’, set to be presented at a nationwide schools’ forum, ‘The Power is in the Truth’, the Russian Education Minister Sergei Krastov said: “Historical education will begin in schools from the first grade.”

“We will never allow it to be said that we somehow treated other nations – our fraternal nations of Ukraine and Belarus – poorly. 

So if invading them,  completely destroying their infrastructure and killing and maiming innocent civilians is thought to be “treating them well”, I shudder to think what they might do to us one day, if we upset them enough. 

“We will do everything in our power to ensure that historical memory is preserved,” said the Minister who was joined by President Putin who stated that it was of the utmost importance that children were taught the ‘correct’ version of Russian history.

“A deep understanding of our history and a respectful, thoughtful attitude to the great patriotic, spiritual and cultural heritage of the Fatherland enables us to draw correct conclusions from the past.”

Umm!

Meanwhile closer to home, Margaret Mills joined me this afternoon to look at the life of the Chelmsford born, authoress, often referred to as the Queen of crime – none other than URSULA BLOOM.

Listen here to what Margaret had to say about this lady: –

See you once again next week,
Scott

A brief history lesson

On today’s programme we looked at history from different angles.

First off we learnt that Russia is gearing itself up to start compulsory historical education for children over the age of 7. 

Announcing the measure at the opening of an exhibition called ‘Everyday Nazism’, set to be presented at a nationwide schools’ forum, ‘The Power is in the Truth’, the Russian Education Minister Sergei Krastov said: “Historical education will begin in schools from the first grade.”

“We will never allow it to be said that we somehow treated other nations – our fraternal nations of Ukraine and Belarus – poorly. 

So if invading them,  completely destroying their infrastructure and killing and maiming innocent civilians is thought to be “treating them well”, I shudder to think what they might do to us one day, if we upset them enough. 

“We will do everything in our power to ensure that historical memory is preserved,” said the Minister who was joined by President Putin who stated that it was of the utmost importance that children were taught the ‘correct’ version of Russian history.

“A deep understanding of our history and a respectful, thoughtful attitude to the great patriotic, spiritual and cultural heritage of the Fatherland enables us to draw correct conclusions from the past.”

Umm!

Meanwhile closer to home, Margaret Mills joined me this afternoon to look at the life of the Chelmsford born, authoress, often referred to as the Queen of crime – none other than URSULA BLOOM.

Listen here to what Margaret had to say about this lady: –

See you once again next week,
Scott

A brief history lesson

On today’s programme we looked at history from different angles.

First off we learnt that Russia is gearing itself up to start compulsory historical education for children over the age of 7. 

Announcing the measure at the opening of an exhibition called ‘Everyday Nazism’, set to be presented at a nationwide schools’ forum, ‘The Power is in the Truth’, the Russian Education Minister Sergei Krastov said: “Historical education will begin in schools from the first grade.”

“We will never allow it to be said that we somehow treated other nations – our fraternal nations of Ukraine and Belarus – poorly. 

So if invading them,  completely destroying their infrastructure and killing and maiming innocent civilians is thought to be “treating them well”, I shudder to think what they might do to us one day, if we upset them enough. 

“We will do everything in our power to ensure that historical memory is preserved,” said the Minister who was joined by President Putin who stated that it was of the utmost importance that children were taught the ‘correct’ version of Russian history.

“A deep understanding of our history and a respectful, thoughtful attitude to the great patriotic, spiritual and cultural heritage of the Fatherland enables us to draw correct conclusions from the past.”

Umm!

Meanwhile closer to home, Margaret Mills joined me this afternoon to look at the life of the Chelmsford born, authoress, often referred to as the Queen of crime – none other than URSULA BLOOM.

Listen here to what Margaret had to say about this lady: –

See you once again next week,
Scott

A brief history lesson

On today’s programme we looked at history from different angles.

First off we learnt that Russia is gearing itself up to start compulsory historical education for children over the age of 7. 

Announcing the measure at the opening of an exhibition called ‘Everyday Nazism’, set to be presented at a nationwide schools’ forum, ‘The Power is in the Truth’, the Russian Education Minister Sergei Krastov said: “Historical education will begin in schools from the first grade.”

“We will never allow it to be said that we somehow treated other nations – our fraternal nations of Ukraine and Belarus – poorly. 

So if invading them,  completely destroying their infrastructure and killing and maiming innocent civilians is thought to be “treating them well”, I shudder to think what they might do to us one day, if we upset them enough. 

“We will do everything in our power to ensure that historical memory is preserved,” said the Minister who was joined by President Putin who stated that it was of the utmost importance that children were taught the ‘correct’ version of Russian history.

“A deep understanding of our history and a respectful, thoughtful attitude to the great patriotic, spiritual and cultural heritage of the Fatherland enables us to draw correct conclusions from the past.”

Umm!

Meanwhile closer to home, Margaret Mills joined me this afternoon to look at the life of the Chelmsford born, authoress, often referred to as the Queen of crime – none other than URSULA BLOOM.

Listen here to what Margaret had to say about this lady: –

See you once again next week,
Scott

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