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Messages - Uncle88

Israel is calling on the UN to condemn an international 'Holocaust denial' cartoon competition being held by two Iranian organisations.

Iran's House of Cartoon and the Sarcheshmeh Cultural Complex are organising the contest,and are offering a cash prize of $12,000 (£7,960) to the winner, $8,000 (£5,300) for the cartoonist that makes second place and £5,000 (£3,320) for third place, the Tehran Times reported. Entries are being accepted until the 1 April.

Established in 1996, the House of Cartoon aims to find talented cartoonists both in Iran and around the World, according to its website.

The secretary of the second International Holocaust Cartoons Contest, Masud Shojaei-Tabatabaii, told reporters in a press conference last month that this year's competition is in response to the publication of cartoons depicting the Prophet Mohammed in French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo magazine.
A criminal court in Normandy has sentenced French Nazi ideologue Vincent Reynouard to two years in jail for denying the Holocaust in Facebook postings.

The case stems from a complaint filed by a Caen-based association that honours Canada's Second World War soldiers and was attacked in Mr. Reynouard's postings for its work commemorating the D-Day landings.
In 1988, a German book published how the White giant of Africa actually was. Below are some of the facts referencing 1988 unless otherwise indicated

A hospice in Wrexham has reunited a centuries-old Bible with relatives of the family who owned it.

The 1837 Welsh Bible contains family inscriptions and shows it was given to different generations over the years.

It was donated in a bag of belongings to a Nightingale House Hospice charity shop in Wrexham.

But following publicity, relatives of a man named John Parry in Llanfihangel, Montgomeryshire, realised it had belonged to him.

After reading the story, Brian Parry said: "My wife heard it on the news, she let me know that the name of the farm was on the television and I asked her why and it's unbelievable really.

"It's a nice feeling I will look after it and treasure it, just another part of a long family history."

February 11 2015 at 10:18pm

Orania, Northern Cape - Two decades after the end of apartheid, a white enclave in South Africa wants to preserve its way of life and dreams of an independent homeland.

At a street corner decked with flowers, the South African village of Orania has a statue and museum dedicated to 1960s prime minister Hendrik Verwoerd, remembered as one of the architects of apartheid.

Not a single black person is to be seen on the orderly streets lined with upscale houses.

Waiters, gardeners and cleaning women - jobs usually done by black people in South Africa - are white in Orania.

Most South Africans regard the village of 1 100 residents as a last bastion of racial discrimination after it was abolished nationwide with the election of Nelson Mandela as the country's first black president in 1994.

But Oranians say they only want to preserve the unique way of life of a white African ethnic group, the Afrikaners.

"We don't want to melt" into the rest of South Africa - what Mandela called "the rainbow nation" - said Carel Boshoff, Verwoerd's grandson and president of the Orania Movement.

The movement that is informally linked to a small Afrikaner parliamentary party seeks self-determination for South Africa's 2.7 million Afrikaners, also known as Boers.

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