World events in a concentrated form, understandable

World events.

Who are we and who are they? The world is big and something disturbing happens every day. In order to understand what is happening today, it is worth evaluating the events of the past that affect the essence of the present.

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World events, very recently.

It was 2016. The Brits voted for Brexit and Americans elected Donald Trump. In Europe, some feared that populism would spread and the far right was on the cusp of power in many countries.

Those prophecies proved to be overblown.

Marine le Pen kept failing to win the French presidency and a Socialist took over as German Chancellor. But the political climate was unequivocally altered: Putting one’s country first in unashamedly nationalistic tones had entered the bloodstream.

Right now, it seems that the far right is having another moment, from Spain and Greece to Poland and Slovakia. But what does that mean exactly? Each case is different.

World events, Georgia Meloni.

Italy is a useful barometer. The fascist label that dogged Georgia Meloni throughout her career has receded. She’s now a leader warmly welcomed in Democrat President Joe Biden’s White House. Is this the model these parties aspire to?

Alternative for Germany.

The anti-immigrant Alternative for Germany has surged in the polls, particularly in the former Communist eastern states. But a Nazi scandal in Bavaria in August, when deputy president, Hubert Aiwanger, admitted to having an anti-Semitic flyer in his bag as a schoolboy in the 1980s is a reminder of Germany’s ugly past.

Rather than hurt him, Aiwanger’s Free Voters party has gained supporters.


The nearest electoral test will come in Poland, where support for the government is starting to sour among voters. More than 18 months after Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, a once-fringe party is capitalizing on the economic toll from the war next door.

In truth, rather than having a moment, it’s probably more the case that the far right has escaped the fringes and become mainstream.

World events

World events or Global chaos.

Biden announced a series of semiconductor, aerospace and infrastructure deals in Vietnam during his visit to the southeast Asian nation.

The US president is promoting American financing for projects in the developing world to counter China’s Belt and Road Initiative, including a new rail, natural gas and fiber corridor announced at the Group of 20 summit to link India to Europe through the Middle East.

Unity and stability were what Chinese President Xi Jinping called for within the military during an inspection in the northeast, as speculation mounts over the whereabouts of his defense minister.

Rumors have been swirling on X, formerly known as Twitter, over Defense Minister Li Shangfu, who was last seen publicly on Aug. 29.

World events, the luxury train.

North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has crossed into Russia for his summit with President Vladimir Putin. The meeting offers a chance for Putin to obtain weapons to fuel his war in Ukraine and Kim an opportunity to win assistance for his beleaguered economy, as well as expand the ability to deliver a nuclear strike.

Morocco’s deadliest earthquake in six decades has dealt a stunning blow to the country of 37 million that regards itself an island of stability in North Africa and has been a bright spot for investors wary of the region’s other economies.

World events, Marrakesh.

Marrakesh, the worst-hit city, is due to host the annual International Monetary Fund and World Bank meetings in October. Inflation is putting pressure on Europe’s commitment to measures aimed at slowing global warming.

While opinion polls show most European voters want action on climate change as heat waves, wild fires and floods make the impact of greenhouse gas emissions ever clearer, they’re reluctant to bear the cost of switching to less-polluting technology.


Taiwan warned that China will ratchet up the military pressure after Beijing sailed a record number of warships near the island.

Poland will extend its ban on imports of grain from Ukraine after the current EU restrictions expire on Friday, raising tensions with its war-torn eastern neighbor and Brussels.

World events, Libya’s.

Search efforts intensified for thousands of people feared dead after a storm ravaged Libya’s eastern region, killing around 2,000 in one city and leaving many more missing.

Niger’s military.

President Emmanuel Macron rejected a demand by Niger’s military rulers to withdraw French troops from the West African nation after a coup strained relations between the two countries.

President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva.

Backed off a pledge that Putin would be safe to travel to next year’s G-20 summit in Brazil without fear of arrest, saying the issue is up to his country’s judiciary.

Gabon’s military.

Gabon’s military government plans hold free elections in two years, newly appointed Prime Minister Raymond Ndong Sima said, calling the transition period “a reasonable objective.”

Thierry Breton.

The European Union official tasked with enforcing the bloc’s attempts to regulate the world’s biggest tech companies — Meta,, Apple, Alphabet’s Google and Microsoft.

As Jillian Deutsch writes in this deeply reported profile, years of American efforts to rein them in have largely failed, and Breton is about to find out just how seriously they take the EU’s landmark content moderation and competition rules.

Who are we and who are they? The world is big and something disturbing happens every day. In order to understand what is happening today, it is worth evaluating the events of the past that affect

Who are we and who are they? The world is big and something disturbing happens every day. In order to understand what is happening today, it is worth evaluating the events of the past that affect

  World events, Finally

China’s youth unemployment may be at a record high and economic growth is faltering, but that hasn’t stopped Gen Z from shelling out for travel and leisure.

Since the start of the year, consumers born after 1995 have steadily increased spending on items such as movie tickets, beauty services and visits to bars and sporting events, according to consultancy Mintel Group, defying the rising unemployment rate for youngsters.​

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