So what is the upshot for the devil, now that he’s homeless?
Being a person of color in Prague.
Once considered a boon to democracy, social media have started to look like its nemesis.
Commemorating the 1989 Velvet Revolution: Czechs are no longer as free to protest, as they think.
A New York Times documentary sums it up.
In 2013, the Czech Republic, the world's biggest consumer of beer per capita, was also the fattest country in Europe.
...I want to see your face.
While Prague is home to immigrant communities from countries like Nigeria and Vietnam, the mostly homogenous city remains stubbornly unwelcoming.
… the beautiful engineers are all dead, the secret technicians conspire for their own glamour in the Future… – Allen Ginsberg, “Král Majáles,” 7 May, 1965
In the Czech Republic, education is, for the most part, free. For many students, particularly those in the United States, the idea of attending university tuition-free is a dream.
The manipulation of bias is a local problem that operates on a global scale. Nowhere is this more evident than in media.
"I had no free time – I was participating in the world revolution!"
Moving the pig farm from the site of the Lety concentration camp.
Summary of a survey’s findings.
It's rather hard to keep your morals and religious integrity as a Muslim while living in a place like Prague, since Prague is a city of vice.
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