I'm sorry for pinning this pic again, but I think it's important to note that Helga, 12, was the oldest of the natural Goebbels children, with Heidrun, only four, the youngest. Even at twelve, a child has no real understanding of war and the evils committed by human monsters (unless they are victims of that evil), even if those monsters are her parents. The autopsy showed signs that Helga struggled against biting into the cyanide capsule that killed her.
We enjoy quite a few unprecedented technologies today, but much more of the stuff that we use has been around for ages. Ancient humans may not have been able to text or upload selfies, but they enjoyed everyday objects like flushable toilets, chewing gum and nice purses just like we do.
16 of the First or Oldest Versions of Everyday Things - TechEBlog
Leonardo da Vinci's Principles for the Development of a Complete Mind: 1) Study the science of art. 2) Study the art of science. 3) Develop your senses: especially learn how to see. 4) Realize that everything connects to everything else.
Metatron's Cube. We read in the Bible that Enoch was the sixth patriarch after Adam and that he lived 365 years (the number of days in a solar year on earth) before he was transported to heaven. Kabbalistic legend tells us that he was transmuted into Archangel Metatron, as in Metatron's Cube. That is, Enoch is the 7th Patriarch (as in 7 spheres) and is associated with the sun; and Metatron's Cube is Enoch's Cube.
Mystery poem found in World War One kilt: A hidden poem from a Glasgow woman has been found sewn into the folds of a World War One kilt owned by a Southampton academic. Dr Helen Paul discovered the hand-written message when she was removing the packing stitches from the kilt, which has been passed down her family. The note is a poem with lines including: "If married never mind, if single drop a line". It is signed by Helen Govan, of 49 Ardgowan Street in Glasgow.
The man who stumbled on HELL: His place in history has never been revealed. But a published memoir by an SAS officer recounts how he uncovered the horrors of Belsen. Lieutenant John Randall thought iron gates led to a grand country house. Then he saw figures, dressed in rags, shuffling from a hut. Trying not to retch at the smell, Randall addressed the prisoners. Afterwards he noticed the emaciated corpses locked in hideous embraces. The camp contained 50,000 prisoners, most of all near…