Auschwitz Concentration Camp Shown in Numbers
The Auschwitz Concentration Camp was organised for Poles and they were its first political prisoners. Due to a growing amount of transports the amount of prisoners was constantly rising. In 1940 about 8,000 people were in the camp. They were almost exclusively Poles. Apart from them some Jews and Germans were also imprisoned. In that time most Germans were managing the object. In 1941 the camp was willed with about 26,000 people (about 15,000 Poles, 10,000 Russians and 1,000 Jews).Kenya and Challenges With Poverty
How can we take care of the horrible and deplorable human conditions in the Kibera Slum in Nairobi Kenya? Can or should we build a place for all 850,000 people and then move them to it? What if they do not wish to move?Iran’s Recent Attempt to Censor the Internet
Over the past month, Iran’s civil unrest in Tehran and other cities drew the spotlight closer as the world watched another example of the power of the Internet. From the onset of public demonstrations in response to the recent re-election of President Ahmadinejad, the government of Iran attempted to censor media coverage, going to the extremes to include ordering the news media to stay in their hotel rooms and censorship of the Internet. Hundreds of thousands of people took to the streets in Iran in protest. The only coverage of this historical event was what the citizens of Iran could disseminate via the Internet.Air India – is This the End Or Begining?
Air India is a brand, which every Indian relates to. For the past 60 years, Air India has shaped every Indian’s dream of air travel. Air India is synonymous to India as GM to USA and Rolls Royce to UK. First started by JRD Tata, Air India has grown to be counted as a global brand. It has built an immense reputation globally and is the carrier of choice for many corporations.Russian Banking Sector – An Overview
Although Russia is not regarded as offshore banking center worldwide, before the crisis it managed to attract large volume of capital to its capital markets. Russia started reforms in the banking sector in the end of the 1980s with the establishment of a two-tier banking system, composed of the Central bank responsible for carrying out the monetary policy, and five large state-owned specialized banks dealing with deposit collecting and money lending.