There are ample reasons to deplore and mourn as a civilized society the destruction of Notre Dame, a magnificent global treasure. It may not rank with the pyramids of ancient Egypt or the ruins of Pompeii, but it can be restored, as French President Emanuel Macron has already pledged.
How Does a Person Drop 15kg at 1 Month, without Altering or Dieting What relating to their regular moment? What's possible? With a single cup daily that's wholly organic? To the past Three weeks, our subscribers happen to be going mad over A item that's helping women and men shed weight quickly and quietly, without exercising or exercising out there. This groundbreaking suggestion was showcased on hundreds of favorite tv shows and known to be safer for most continuing usage. Most diet plans are excessively robust to follow along with along with They educate You to Earn extreme Changes into ...
By Posted by Stanley Brown and Community Contributor
One hundred years ago in Northeast France, the American Army began the offensive that would ultimately end World War I. The tip of the spear in General John J. “Black Jack” Pershing’s attack that day was the 79th Division’s 313th regiment, known as "Baltimore's Own." My grandfather was a member.
A limestone statue of a World War I warrior stands at Baltimore Cemetery. It’s a memorial to Otto C. Phillips, a private from Baltimore who was killed in action 100 years ago in the Battle of Montfaucon in Northeast France.
In 2016, Emmanuel Macron and his allies formed a new political party in France that sought to renew political life by breaking the stranglehold of two largely do-nothing parties. A year later, Mr. Macron was elected president. He’s in D.C. this week. Can America take a page from his book?
President Donald Trump wants a military parade, and he's making the Pentagon follow through. It's not unprecedented, but it's still not a tradition we should start. Bragging about military might is not what America is about.
In case you've been confused by the last few days of punditry, let me say outright that France is not America. For example, we recently concluded a presidential election in the United States in which many argued that it was imperative to smash the "final glass ceiling" by electing a female president. One doesn't hear that kind of talk in France about Marine Le Pen, who just came in second in the first round of presidential elections. Why is there no "ready for Marine" rhetoric? Because Ms. Le
City, state and military officials and veterans laid a dozen wreaths inside the Baltimore War Memorial Building on Thursday, the 100th anniversary of the U.S. entering World War I, to commemorate the 62,000 Marylanders who served in the war. On the walls surrounding the ceremony, the names of the 1,742 of them who died, including 770 Baltimoreans, remained inscribed.
The Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing was won a $2 million grant from the France-Merrick Foundation that school leaders say will mean not only an expansion and renovation of their East Baltimore building but extra volunteer commitments in the surrounding community
This year marks the 72nd commemoration of D-Day when allied forces began the campaign to retake Europe from Nazi Germany. Historians consider the D-Day campaign to be one of the largest single-day military operations in history — 160,000 troops landed on five beaches along 50 miles of Normandy on the northern coast of France, with the support of 196,000 Allied navy personnel. A total of 2,499 Americans died on June 6, 1944.
The rest of the world should be paying close attention to France's burkini controversy, because this is the kind of fiasco that ensues when you blast past every exit ramp en route to total social disintegration.
A celebrated Baltimore maritime episode occurred 100 years ago this month when the U-Deutschland, a German commercial submarine, spent a couple of weeks at South Baltimore's Locust Point at the height of World War I.
After the attacks in Paris, France, Richard Cohen of The Washington Post wrote that intolerance is our common enemy and the root of terrorism around the world. But intolerance is not limited to any nation or religion. Since the attacks in Paris, a lot of intolerance has been observed right here in America.
Columbia resident Erik Rochard first got wind of the Nov. 13 terrorist attacks in Paris while he was at work, and his mind immediately turned to his home country and loved ones there. "It was hard to concentrate because I was hoping none of my good friends or family members would be among the people killed or injured," he recalled.
Parisians vow to go with their lives and not be cowered by Friday's deadly terrorist attacks in one of the city's entertainment centers, according to a former Harford County resident now living in the French capital.
When Julie Della-Maria first learned of the terrorist attacks in Paris the night of Nov. 13, she thought immediately of her brother, who lives near where one of the attacks took place, and then vast distance between him and where she lives in Sykesville. They were able to connect the next day, to her great relief. Her brother was safe, but deeply affected.
If 11/13 will come to be known as the French 9/11, then Europe and the United States need to think very carefully indeed how to respond to these attacks. The first thing we absolutely must recognize is that the perpetrators want the West to react with force; the greater the better