Classical guitar: John Williams, Concertio de Aranjuez

John Christopher Williams (born 24 April 1941) is an Australian virtuosic classical guitarist renowned for his ensemble playing as well as his interpretation and promotion of the modern classical guitar repertoire. In 1973, he shared a Grammy Award in the Best Chamber Music Performance category with fellow guitarist Julian Bream for Together (released in the US as Julian and John (Works by Lawes, Carulli, Albéniz, Granados)).Guitar historian Graham Wade has said that “John is perhaps the most technically accomplished guitarist the world has seen.”

The Concierto de Aranjuez is a classical guitar concerto by the Spanish composer Joaquín Rodrigo. Written in 1939, it is by far Rodrigo’s best-known work, and its success established his reputation as one of the most significant Spanish composers of the 20th century.

Đọc tiếp Classical guitar: John Williams, Concertio de Aranjuez

Tư duy teamwork

Chào các bạn,

Các bạn đã xem bóng đá nhiều và bóng đá VN cũng thuộc vào hàng kha khá. Thế thì các bạn đã hiểu điều gì tạo ra sức mạnh của một team, như là một đội bóng.

Người ta thường tập trung nhiều vào người huấn luyện viên (thầy) dẫn dắt team. Và có lẽ là điều đó đúng, người thầy rất quan trọng cho một team. Hơn nữa thắng thua, nhất là khi thua, thiên hạ cần một người để xỉ vả. Người đó thường là người thầy, vì đó là một người. Xỉ vả cả team thì chẳng ăn thua gì, vì cả team là chẳng ai cả. Đọc tiếp Tư duy teamwork

Genocide, Crimes against Humanity, War Crimes, Ethnic Cleansing

United Nations: Office of Genocide Prevention and the Resposibility to Protect




Secretary-General visits Auschwitz-Birkenau, Poland. UN Photo/Evan Schneider

The word “genocide” was first coined by Polish lawyer Raphäel Lemkin in 1944 in his book Axis Rule in Occupied Europe. It consists of the Greek prefix genos, meaning race or tribe, and the Latin suffix cide, meaning killing. Lemkin developed the term partly in response to the Nazi policies of systematic murder of Jewish people during the Holocaust, but also in response to previous instances in history of targeted actions aimed at the destruction of particular groups of people. Later on, Raphäel Lemkin led the campaign to have genocide recognised and codified as an international crime.

Genocide was first recognised as a crime under international law in 1946 by the United Nations General Assembly (A/RES/96-I). It was codified as an independent crime in the 1948 Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide (the Genocide Convention). The Convention has been ratified by 149 States (as of January 2018). The International Court of Justice (ICJ) has repeatedly stated that the Convention embodies principles that are part of general customary international law. This means that whether or not States have ratified the Genocide Convention, they are all bound as a matter of law by the principle that genocide is a crime prohibited under international law. The ICJ has also stated that the prohibition of genocide is a peremptory norm of international law (or ius cogens) and consequently, no derogation from it is allowed. Đọc tiếp Genocide, Crimes against Humanity, War Crimes, Ethnic Cleansing

Teaching resources to help students make sense of the War in Ukraine Articles, maps, photos, videos, podcasts and more, as well as suggestions for using them in your classroom.

Residents salvage their belongings from their homes on March 14 after the shelling of a residential building in Kyiv, Ukraine. Related ArticleCredit…Lynsey Addario for The New York Times

By Katherine SchultenMichael Gonchar and Jeremy Engle

March 16, 2022

Young people all over are avidly following what some have called “the first TikTok war.” In late February, we created a place on our site for teenagers to react to the invasion, and within a week, over 900 had. This comment from Winn Godier, a high school student in North Carolina, echoes what we have heard from many teenagers:

Đọc tiếp Teaching resources to help students make sense of the War in Ukraine