Friday, May 09, 2014

End of the war day May 8 and my hope to end war in Earth

Today we celebrated End of the WWII along with Russian who were heroes in the war against war
We should remember these days to know how horrible war is:
We honored all who lost their life.
We all wear wight to support peace

Victory in Europe Day

Final positions of the Allied armies, May 1945.
US military policemen read about the German surrender in the newspaper Stars and Stripes.

UK remembers the 50th anniversary in 1995 with a Lancaster bomber dropping poppies in front of Buckingham Palace
Victory in Europe Day, generally known as V-E Day,VE Day, or simply V Day was the public holiday celebrated on 8 May 1945 (7 May in Commonwealth realms) to mark the formal acceptance by the Allies of World War II of Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender of its armed forces.[1] It thus marked the end of World War II in Europe.
On 30 April, Adolf Hitler, the Nazi leader, committed suicide during the Battle of Berlin. Germany's surrender, therefore, was authorized by his successor, Reichspräsident Karl Dönitz. The administration headed by Dönitz was known as the Flensburg government. The act of military surrender was signed on 7 May in Reims, France and on 8 May in Berlin, Germany.

Wednesday, May 07, 2014

In memory of Shekh Taleb

This week we lost a valuable and cheerful member of our community
“Shekh Taleb” 
These are moments when we cannot summon any words to fill in the void that is so suddenly created in our hearts by the loss of someone so dear. My family and I wish that we could show you in some way the depth of our deep sense of solidarity and sympathy. I can only let you know that I feel your deep sadness and he will be greatly missed.
He was  a very well-known member of our communities in San Diego and Los Angeles. Shekh Taleb was a good poet and served the community for more than 30 years. We never forget him.

In an event in San Diego to support of Wan in Kurdistan of Turkey  after earthquake 2011

Monday, May 05, 2014

A travel for good causes

Soraya Fallah Interviews Dr.David Kazzaz

Psychiatrist and author of Mother of the Pound  doctor David Kazzaz, a native of Iraq, pursued his medical studies in Beirut in the 1940s and emigrated to the United States in 1954, settling in Denver, Colorado. He was Senior Associate at the Institute for the Study of Israel in the Middle East in the Josef Korbel School of International Studies at the University of Denver. His life experiences extend from the post–World War one period through the post September 11 era.
He offers a unique perspective on the causes behind the rampant brutality witnessed across the globe today—be it suicide bombings in the Middle East, genocidal wars in Africa, or terrorist strikes on American shores.

On May 2014 Soraya Fallah ,Women human rights activist and researcher traveled to Denver to revisit Doctor Kazzaz and interview him on his philosophy  and activities for peace in the Middle East.

  he advocates the WOMEN LEADING LIFE movement and provides a set of life-affirming strategies that can be implemented among any segment of a population, in any nation on earth. Above all, in these deeply troubling times, this treatise offers a message of hope and inspiration and urges us all to cherish and celebrate life.


A travel for a few good causes ;Dr.David Kazzaz and his instruction to a better thought for a peaceful world and issues related to WiLL,and friendship 

I will be writing and make a short YouTube on Dr. David Kazzaz very soon. On May 2nd I traveled to Denver Colorado and spent a good time in a friendly hospitable environment to be able to interview Dr. Kazzaz.

A travel to make a short documentary on author of Mother of the Pound ,Dr.David Kazzaz, good friend of Kurds, a philosopher on women's movement, co founder of Women Lead Life and a psychiatrist.

I blog some photos of my travel to Denver. I like the macket of an airplane in Denver airport.I love flying and seeing a good friend.
Dr.Kazzaz my 92 years old friend unbleivably functions. He drove me to Red Rocks in Rocky Mountains. 8000 Ft high.