Born in Czechoslovakia, I experienced the realities of life very early. My family and I cheated death many times, from being bombed during World War II to dodging snipers in South East Asia.
To escape from communist treachery my family and I crossed borders through muddy fields, barbed wire, and armed guards.
At the age of nine I arrived in New York City. Two weeks in a new country I was immersed in the NYC school system, the best thing that could have happened to me.
I learned English quickly without forgetting Czech or German.
I immediately picked the political party that I would support, the Republican Party. That’s right; I knew where I belonged even at the age of nine.
I was a musician with my own band, worked with various promotional groups, started an out sourcing business for assembly of small manufacturing items, a computer company marketing hardware and software.
I served in South East Asia in Military Intelligence, held several positions in various fraternal organizations, worked on the U. S. Bicentennial Celebration, and now doing my best to strengthen the Republican Party.
in an interview in the wake of a fortnight of terror attacks in Europe,
the president of the Czech Republic has said the only solution to
terrorism is removing the cause — deporting failed migrants — and has
said in the meanwhile citizens need to be armed and ready to defend
themselves and others.
his concern that the ancient Prague castle — his official government
home and major tourist attraction — the city railway station, or the
subway could be attractive terror targets, Czech president Miloš Zeman
suggested a raft of policy changes to help defend the nation.
that he had before the recent terror attacks committed predominantly by
Muslim first and second generation migrants, been against the
proliferation of firearms, the president said in an interview with Czechia’s Blesk that
citizens should consider carrying their pistols in public. Remarking
that he’d already bought his wife a handgun, he told the paper:
really think that citizens should arm themselves against terrorists.
And I honestly admit that I changed my mind, because previously I was
against [citizens] having too many weapons. After these attacks, I don’t
think so [anymore]”.
the potential situation with Israel where he said “almost every man
walks with a machine gun over his shoulder”, those people who already
“legally hold weapons” and had already gone through the rigorous
security checks should be allowed to continue doing so. In his interview
President Zeman specifically took aim at the European Union (EU) which
is using the recent terror attacks as a pretext to curtail gun
the plan, he said: “It is important that their right [to own and carry
firearms] is not hindered as proposed recently by the European
Commission. I am glad the Czech Republic is defending against this.”
Zeman recognised that those who hadn’t carried their firearm, which may
have been owned for sporting purposes before, may find taking it out
daily strange or uncomfortable, but he said there was a greater good to
be served. He remarked: “These people will have to get used to the fact
that their weapon can’t be hidden in a cupboard at home. Not machine
guns, but a pistol, for example. And that [pistol], where necessary,
will have to be ready for a situation where it has to be used.”
Czech president also said his nation had to return failed asylum
seekers to protect the nation, a comment perhaps made with an eye on
those who had not succeeded in their bid to gain a right to remain in
Western nations and decided to exact revenge instead. One such was a
suicide bomber in
Germany in July who attempted to bomb a music festival as he faced
deportation, and another was failed asylum seeker Abraham Ukbagabir whokilled two people in a Swedish IKEA store in August 2015.
since the interview at the weekend President Zeman has gone further,
with a government spokesman announcing on Tuesday that he wanted to
block all “refugees” from entering the Czech Republic. Mr. Zeman’s
spokesman, Jiri Ovcacek, told media: “Our country simply cannot afford
to risk terrorist attacks like what occurred in France and Germany. By
accepting migrants we would create fertile ground for barbaric attacks,”reports Deutsche Welle.
As reported by Breitbart London, Mr. Zeman has previously called the
migrant crisis an “organised invasion”, and said given that the “large
majority of the illegal migrants are young men in good health, and
single”, they would be better off going home to fight for the freedom of
their own nations rather than staying in Europe. He compared the
situation to Czech refugees who went to Britain during the Nazi
occupation of their nation during the Second World War.
Rather than “receive social benefits”, he said they regrouped and fought to liberate their own country instead.