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The Sunic Journal: Notes from Europe, Lesson One

February 8, 2011

Tom Sunic

“The Balkan Blues”

In this new series of radio lectures, Tom discusses some racial, geopolitical, sociological and political aspects of different countries of Europe.

  • He focuses on the area of Eastern Europe;
  • He uses the interdisciplinary approach and tackles the issue of inter-European ethnic strife, race, culture and linguistics;
  • He looks at the wider historical framework of “balkanization” and see how applicable this Balkan framework is for the understanding of future of multiracial and multicultural USA.

13 MB / 32 kbps mono / 0 hour 56 min.

Contact Tom:
tom.sunic@hotmail.com

Comments

2 Responses to “The Sunic Journal: Notes from Europe, Lesson One”

  1. A German on February 15th, 2011 4:10 am

    Oh Mike, why do you upload all shows on one day?
    By this we miss some shows, they vanish into the nirvana of the archives.
    That’s very confusing.
    And who has the time to listen all shows on one day???

    Please upload them like before, day by day.
    And catch Mishko with a lasso.
    We need him!

  2. Hic Est Draco on February 16th, 2011 2:48 pm

    From this presentation it appears that Tom Sunic has great problems talking about the subject he’s supposed to talk about. How come?

    There was a mention about changing borders of Croatia in the future. In what way will they change do you think? Or, in what way do you hope they will change?

    I may be wrong, but it appears you’re not too great a fan of your own country, Croatia? If so, how about explaining the reasons for that to the audience? Were you mistreated in some way or other?

    I’m sorry, but I found this presentation less informative, too many detours and too much anxiety touching the subject at hand.
    Why would you necessarily need a Serb present to be able to talk about the war? Or and Englishman when speaking about Ireland?
    You should grant your audience the ability to sift through what you say in a critical way on their own. We can get it that it is a presentation from one side. So what? Most war recollections are.

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