Policja na imprezie ojca Tadeusza Rydzyka. "Wykonywali służbowe obowiązki"
Rząd nie widzi nic nadzwyczajnego w zaangażowaniu policji i orkiestry reprezentacyjnej Marynarki Wojennej w obchody 28. urodzin Radia Maryja. Z informacji przekazanych przez MSWiA i MON, wynika, że policja pojawiła się tam służbowo, a orkiestra grała w ramach wykonywania "statutowych zadań”.
https://wiadomosci.wp.pl/policja-na...konywali-sluzbowe-obowiazki-6492069366527617a milicyjnei kurwy przestaniesz się bac będziesz się z niei śmiać ㋛
Alarmowo kolumna SOP i Policji z Prezydentem RP Andrzejem Dudą na wieczór wyborczy do Łowicza
https://youtube.com/watch?v=Q6XO85odPRQ [Embed] milicyjnei kurwy przestaniesz się bac będziesz się z niei śmiać ㋛
Skandal!!! Pijany funkcjonariusz SOP z ochrony Morawieckiego mierzy z broni do ludzi w Rzeszowie
https://youtube.com/watch?v=Ky9estXNXGM [Embed] milicyjnei kurwy przestaniesz się bac będziesz się z niei śmiać ㋛
As it is hard for me, I planed solution. 1-1), Separating upper and lower body 1-2), Carving square hole in the upper body 1-3), Coating putty on the lower body and varnishing parting powder 1-4), Sticking upper and lower together This purpose is what taking a hole impression.
I guess there is definitely better idea than mine, but this is my brain's limit right now.
Today is pretty big day in modern Russian history: it is the referendum for constitution amendments. It was planned in spring, then coronavirus moved date to autumn.
But suddenly, after months of lockdown, government decided to do referendum at 1st of July, because lockdown makes people unhappy. So, all restrictions were lifted, sometimes even too fast for local governments, and covid disappeared from media front pages.
Amendments are mostly irrelevant and sometimes contradict themselves, like mentioning god in part about glorious Russian history, but not mentioning what specific god it is, while other parts of constitution still say that Russia is a secular state. There were only two voting options, yes or no, so you couldn't choose specific amendment to vote for or be against.
Of course main reason is much more simple, and everyone know this: new constitution allows current president to be elected again. While constitution forbids president to be elected two times, new edition will provide the fresh start and two new terms.
Some unofficial exit polls shown that there is a large amount of "no" votes, but we all know how it will end already.
Well, the CHOP is over now. Pretty anti-climatic, the police just showed up and drove everybody out, a few stayed and yelled at them for a bit but anybody that refused to leave was arrested. If only they had done this before.
>>38260 >all restrictions were lifted Because Russia's healthcare defeated the pandemic. >allows current president to be elected again It's not about Putin. Everyone knows the optimal times of reelecting presidents is three. It's the most efficient and the mostest democratic. >unofficial exit polls I wouldn't believe them. The official statistics will reliably predict the outcome.
Could be worse to be honest. Here Orbán and Co. wanted to pass a law. Our Constitutional Court said no can do, the law unconstitutional. Since Orbán and Co. had (has) the 2/3 of the Parliament, in 48 hours they just modified our Constitution so the proposed law would fit. No such silliness like a referendum was needed.
>>38265 A PM of ours once said: let them have their protests, let them have their demonstrations, they're gonna get bored and go home. They always do. CHOP did, and the police could go back quietly.
I've already mentioned the book titled On Killing - The Psychological Cost of Learning to Kill in War and Society by Dave Grossman (Lt. Col. of US Army). It gave some food for thought and I'm planning to write some of my speculation.
But what did the author write? Let's summarize. He starts with the observation that most men has a natural resistance to kill (only 2% of men - those who have "predisposition toward aggressive psychopathic personality" - can go on killing without becoming a nervous wreck). This resistance is so high that even at times that our life is directly threatened (like others shoot at us) still difficult to overcome it. This resistance is the reason why infantry fire was so embarrassingly ineffective in the past 300 years - with the exception of machine guns - despite the fact that infantry weaponry (rifles) are reliable and accurate enough to cause massive losses among the enemy. The author gives examples and sources, such as a Prussian experiment in the late 18th century, several reports and notices from several authors during 19-20th centuries (American, French, Israeli etc.), and an interesting work by a US Army historian who (and his coworkers) made mass interviews with fighting GIs during and after WWII. Also he cites his own conversation with veterans of WWII and Vietnam. He gives new ideas on what's really happening on the battlefield. He compliments the widely known fight-or-flight model with two other options: in reality the soldiers can fight, posture, submit or flight. And most soldiers choose the second option. Then he ponders on what enables killing (I'm gonna write more about this later) and how modern (post-WWII) armies achieve this. Then he compares these methods with the ways of contemporary mass media. His conlcusion is (after pointing out the exponential rise of violent crimes) that mass media has an undesirable effect on society.
What interesting for me is this resistance, and the enabling part. These things are actually give an entirely new way of looking warfare, and how and why battles were won. For example the part officers (the demanding authority to kill) play in the enabling. When people (professional historians, history pros and other armchair generals) comparing the Hellenic phalanx with Roman manipulus and why the latter was more successful they compare everything but the officers. In the phalanx he's only one among those who stand in line and do the poking with pikes, but a Roman officer is one outside the formation and pressuring the soldiers to kill. It makes a huge difference if someone shouting in your ears "stab! stab! stab!" and generally pressuring you to kill. Especially if this one person is an exemplary one, a veteran whose skill in killing surpasses all the others in that particular unit. However noone talks about this because noone thinks about it.
I'll continue this sometimes, maybe only next weekend, we'll see. If you wish to read the book you can probably find it on libgen.
>>38248 >Romans observed the tendency to slash instead of stab both in their own soldiers and the barbarians, they also recognized the superior effectiveness of stabbing.
Ewart Oakeshott mentions this too. He writes that many bronze age swords were thin, long and had a hilt that was simply riveted to the blade. He also mentions that even though they have these thrust orientated designs, many finds show the hilt connection to the blade being damaged by lateral force in a way that suggests people were slashing with them.
>>38263 I dunno about that. Maybe it was the basis which give birth to the idea of Valkyries. Can you remember where did you read that? I think how they treated the wounded enemy could been wildly different from battle to battle, even by the same army.
>>38264 >Ewart Oakeshott Can you give me more info? I'm chiefly interested in the book or the article. But this is very interesting tidbit.
>>38272 He mentions it in his book The Archaeology of Weapons, probably one of the best books on swords ever published. It's where the Oakeshott Typology comes from as well, which is what people generally refer to when they say 'this is a type IV sword' or something like that.
>>38263 I've never heard that, I think the only thing of the sort I have heard is that villages from nearby would loot corpses but that it was often seen as a very lowly thing to do. Certain armies even had severe punishments for it but I can't recall what army or what punishment and it might have refereed to looting other people's kills.
>>38148 >tall You are probably the best place for that. Wait, you just called him a lia'?!
>>38148 Except thicc is used liberally for everything from morbidly obese to anorexicly skeletor. Perhaps the original non-memetic thick would be suitable (although could be mistook for stupid). I found plump descriptive.
>>38131 I'm not sure the "collectivist" is the best expression to generalize. >independent thought Depends how strictly define independent. Do any of us have, considering every thought needs an influence to start it, or outside source involved. But if we define the behaviour just parroting back what elsewhere heard, then most men are guilty as well. I met some women who could formulate own opinion. Not a lot, granted. Would you consider resourcefulness independent thinking? Because then a couple more. >Are they somehow built to be submissive and followers. One could argue that's a result of their evolutionary development. I consider ancient matriarchal societies mythical entities.
>>38148 >>38153 >>38161 Also forgot the most important things, a womyns inside not her organs bernds. Just who she is in general fam
1) Browses kc and knows all of the EBIN memes(Spede, spurdo, etc) 2) enjoys serious discussions about the various haplotype groups 3) Has a disdain for the keins and joges 4) Likes Poland? Hates Poland? Likes Polish threads about Poland? Hides Polish threads? idk
Today we celebrate and glorify Pedro II's overthrow in a military coup 129 years ago, marking our transformation into a banana republic. The strongman who led the coup is even in every 25 cent coin. As typical, Temer spoke about the virtues and strength of liberal democracy even though the Braganza were more liberally democratic than the following regimes.
>>38197 On most countries subsided, struggle is resolved through political channels. Venezuela stands out as there this process of removing violent means as an option in societal struggle was reversed over the past twenty years.
I've found something funny: on the 29th of March, two days before the right-wing coup d'état, Prestes, head of the Communist Party, declared there were no favorable conditions for a right-wing coup d'état, but if it happened, "the coupists would have their heads cut off".
I've seen a lot of maps like these popping up recently. I'm guessing these come from people who learn European history through Paradox games. This hurts my eyes. >us wanting to unite with the Swedes, let alone the Dutch and Austrians >Balkans, let alone the ENTIRE SLAVIC WORLD wanting to unite >apparently, Istanbul and much of Asia Minor is Greek, yet Königsberg and the rest of Prussia is Slavic >the Flemish are part of pan Latinism >Cornwall being that big >Finns, Estonians, and Hungarians are apparently part of the Indo-European world, but Basques aren't represented in Spain and France >neither are Caucasians represented in the Caucasus >Ossetia isn't included as part of the Iranian world >Evropa, yet the guy who made this map is likely an American who speaks English
>>38259 I'm guessing he just takes ethnic minority groups in each country, claims they'll convert to Islam and wage jihad against the ethnic majority, but then some of them will convert to different types of Islam and go fight those jihadists as well.
This thread is for the discussion of the riots/strikes/events/etc... that are happening in catalonia right now.
-What happened today (I'll do later a re-cap of what happened before and also what is happening now) Today I went to the students strike in Barcelona, luckly nothing happened and the cops stayed calm, we walked all together for a kilometer or so and then we ate lunch. Tomorrow is the general strike so probably that's when I'll be able to post more interesting first-hand news.
PICS: -1 and 2: general pics -3: the police helicopter that was over the strike watching
The previous thread is at 499 posts, on the brink of autosage. So I open up a new one, because I have a thing to discuss as well with Bernd. But first thing first.
Finally I wanna watch these in their entirety, a series of Japanese films from the 70s The Yakuza Papers or Battles Without Honor And Humanity - which is also the title of the very first one. I think the first five (what I'm planning on consuming) cover one full story, based on an OG yak's memoirs, published in a newspaper first. Then they made another three in the 70s, all standalone, and three more, two of them in this millennia. They are in a certain subgenre of yakuza movies, which were fresh breeze at that time with their more realistic narrative and breakup with the "honorable samurai" romanticism of the previous era. They are also filmed in a documentary style, with handheld shaky cameras, and sometimes they even timestamp certain events as the movie plays - as far as I can tell based on the first one which I seen (but will rewatch).
>>37487 Well, someone ddos-ed endchan.net, so we couldn't stream from there. So I put on a kung-fu movie. But then the ddos sropped, so I could start The Tracer too. We were only two during the evening stream.
>>37181 So The Tracker. It's a slow movie with nature shots of the Australian bushes, and blues music in the background (by a native group I have to assume), this makes it a comfy movie. Some gallows humour complements it. Theme is western, the story is about a group of law enforcement guys chasing a native fugitive with a help of a native tracker. I think all - the fugitive too - from the same organization. It has an obvious agenda, contrasting a racist white with wise natives. Kinda liek how they tend to do it in American westerns. The movie operates with a notable tool, drawn stills are cut into the film at certain points to substitute showing certain (gruesome) events. This also makes it feel like as if it was put together from chapters, and these images are closing and old and opening a new. Also spares some acting and special effects for the crew to do. The tracker himself goes through a transformation. Each stop in his arc also gives me the feeling of chapters following each other. I don't mind that I watched twice, I noticed stuff I haven't on the first screening.
>>38096 >Chinese history One actually have to know it so those maps will make sense. >Hurricane Hunter I don't like the intro and outro.
Otherwise as map painting channels go, they are informative. In general I'm not sure that in certain circumstances how reliable the reconstructed borders can be. Even with this Syria war, there are questions, but making sense of areas, regions, from historical sources can be tough since those who wrote them had different view on things, and their expressions were obvious to them, people now most probably will think differently. Besides geography changes. Just simply pinpointing places isn't easy, for example finding battlefields.
>>38245 It was liek watching the Canada vs. Hungary ice hockey match with American commentators. I had no idea who was on the ice from our team. It seems to me number of similar history channels exists, with drawn animation, with kinda light narration, sometimes lame jokes mixed in (like understating horrible or important events), and told in a quite quick tempo.
I saw some Mexican asking for gulyás recipe on Kohl and because I don't really want to start posting there beside the World Cup I decided to reupload the gulyás cooking as the other thread is "File not found" as well. So here's with original text.
Cooking with Bernd: gulyás
I was planning to post a good gulyás cooking since day one but somehow the occasion eluded me until now. I know a Hungarobernd did this on KC main but it was regular "cooking in the kitchen" type of thread and not "over open fire in bogrács" (traditional Hungarian pot). I couldn't do this live for technical reasons but it will be fine this way too.
Pic #1 Ingredients: meat (little bit over half a kilo, it's pork, not beef), taters (by volume I used about the double of the meat dunno their weight), onions, tomato, paprikas, black pepper in the mill, dried ground paprika in the jar with the red lid, salt in the middle, and the white wax paper on the right covers the salo (fatback). You can also see my Mora for cutting needs and a bearly visible peace from a wooden spoon behind the meat and the potato, the masterpiece of my carving art, used for stir the food in the bogrács. The taters are leftovers from winter, wizened but fine for our purpose. Some of the onions and the paprikas are also leftovers I utilized.
Pic #2 The initial setup. Two quarter logs at the sides and a nest in the middle for the fire itself also aligned toward the usual main direction of the wind. The rocks are there for a little draft control. Tripod to hang the bogrács.
Pic #3 Lighted a handful of dry grass, placed in the middle of the nest, then a large handful of dry twigs above, and sticks across the log above all. As these sticks burn in the middle they broke after a while and fall into the nest. The heat from the nest lights up the inside faces of the logs. The heat is very concentrated toward the nest. The cooking is going above the nest, and it really doesn't need much flames. The smoldering logs pumping up lotsa heat, only some sticks are needed to be placed inside the nest time to times. Also when a log burns through, a new can be placed there. I had several prepared.
>>38194 I think I know more people who prefer coffee. And among my tea drinker acquaintances often consume coffee too. I rarely. I don't know statistics. I know you guys fikaing so Sweds are coffee people. You personally?
>>38198 That sounds a lot. Do you have blood pressure problem and you remedy it with that? Yes. Although I think in Swedish it is pronounced with stressed k which makes it unmistakable in speech. It only looks funny in writing. If you read it here, then yes. On Kohl I wrote it once, and I remember some talk that a Hungarian posted a photo of his booger, so I assume there other Hungarians were considerate enough to share this piece of gem. Oh yeah, I clearly remember a Swede replying me, that I already told him once (which means he mistook me for another compatriot of mine).
>>38211 If your adrenal system is bad then too much coffee can be a harmful thing I guess. It's important to have it with sugar or some sugary pastry so to not dip down on your glycogen levels.
Coffee drinkers have a lower incidence of thyroid disease, including cancer, thannon-drinkers.
Caffeine protects the liver from alcohol and acetaminophen (Tylenol) and other toxins, and coffee drinkers are less likely than people who don’t use coffee to have elevated serum enzymes and other indications of liver damage.
Caffeine protects against cancer caused by radiation, chemical carcinogens, viruses, and estrogens.
Caffeine synergizes with progesterone, and increases its concentration in blood and tissues.
Cystic breast disease is not caused by caffeine, in fact caffeine’s effects are likely to be protective; a variety of studies show that coffee, tea, and caffeine are protective against breast cancer.
Coffee provides very significant quantities of magnesium, as well as other nutrients including vitamin B1.
Caffeine “improves efficiency of fuel use” and performance: JC Wagner 1989.
“As long as it is admitted that the law may be diverted from its true purpose – that it may violate property instead of protecting it – then everyone will want to participate in making the law, either to protect himself against plunder or to use it for plunder.”
“When plunder becomes a way of life for a group of men in a society, over the course of time they create for themselves a legal system that authorizes it and a moral code that glorifies it.”
>>38209 Yes, because people don't all work together. It shouldn't be so surprising but people don't like to do things they don't want to do or feel the need to do particularly if there is nothing stopping them from not doing it and if by doing it it would cost them time, resources or money. That and the system falls apart if even one person decides not to play the game.
>>37423 >Are gasses measured in grams now? Do they have mass? >So you're just continuing to deflect from the argument that the signs of coffee rust is a reaction from the fungi The signs of coffee rust are the fungi's reproductive tissue you can see. Coffee rust isn't just signs, it is the entirety of the damage the coffee bush suffers. >whenever any toxic elements affect a plant I am talking about "toxic elements affecting a plant". Different quantities of toxic elements must have different effects.
>>37265 Ok. So elements (like lead and mercury mentioned itt), and fumes, or industrial waste. To give an example to these, let's say CO/CO2 and asbestos (couple of different exists, they are silicates)? >decomposing wasteful material in the body How do they do that? Do they digest them? Why do they do that? Do they gain something out of it, feed on them? Do they change the elements, breaking down molecules and build new, harmless ones? I was curious about this part.
First thing first: That dude of the Primitive Technology channel and all his copycats have a great advantage: access to unlimited supply of bamboo. Unlimited to their objectives. That stuff is great, tuff as shit, light as feather, can be used to many purpose with little modification and not too much work.
I also read most of this: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/General_Data_Protection_Regulation#Responsibility_and_accountability I think technology and it's use are running forward and lawmakers lag behind. Those who spent any time in the past two decades on the internet have a giant heap of data about them. I think Bernd posted a video about a security eggsbert, I think he works kind of a private investigator many time cooperating with officials and he said in that video anonymizing data worth nothing it can be de-anonymized with ease, and both companies and govt agencies do. Now this law was passed at 2016. This year the EU countries have to start implementing it. Who knows how long it takes until it finishes. The whole stuff is kinda vague (it can be modified when necessary tho), and I don't know for example how the EU can force a foreign company to do whatever? There are sanctions but what jurisdiction the EU has over a US based firm for example Facebook and how the EU will force the sanctions onto for example said company?
>>34237 On principles, it's fucking botnet. On usability, it makes simple things way more cumbersome that they need to, and sometimes there's no reason for them to be on the house. Amazon echo is a prime :^) example of this.
>>34270 House automation systems don't have/need to be connected to the internet, and don't need the involvement of amazon or google or whatever. It's more about programmable and/or centrally controllable lights, temperature (house, fridge, boiler), appliances, or even doors, shutters and pretty much anything that need electricity. Reaching it from the internet is more a feature and not a necessity (and again it doesn't need the involvement of multis, tho probably if one wants to use access through smartphones the odds are some of these multis will have some level access..., at least for data).
Anyone heard this theory? >the Soviets made the Molotov-Ribbentrop pact to start another war between France and Germany >the Soviets wouldn't've even joined the war, except Germany was going to lose to Poland (ending the war without weakening the Western powers) >Operation Barbarossa was a pre-emptive strike; Hitler never had a choice to avoid war with the Soviet Union, only whether to attack or to be attacked >the Soviets lost a shitload of personnel and materiel to Barbarossa because they had an offensive force on the border, waiting to blitz all of Europe
>>33299 Thanks, it looks quite good, I will read it tomorrow(it's quite late here).
I should have been more descriptive, I was more referring to the strategic deployment of the units not the doctrine or equipment. They were deployed along the border in a broad defensive manner not in the kind of concentrations that one would use for an offensive, however, they were also deployed in such a way that they could quickly redeploy and form concentrations in strategic areas for an offensive.
>>23450 >>23498 >>23502 >>23573 >>23574 There is some sense to it but it's also exaggerated a bit. All armies are offensive in nature or should be, it's not possible to win a war when relying solely on defensive, defence is just a temporary phase to gain an opportunity to attack. The BT tank being faster on roads is to be expected, all tanks are and the BT tank was designed with British suspension anyway.
Only due to a redirection of the main effort to the south at the last moment, meaning that when the offensive was resumed it was to late.
>Moscow street fighting would have been StalingradX10
Actually no. Firstly the Soviets were not actually in a very good position in Moscow before the German delay and they were planning to leave even after the delay before they decided to stay and fight, secondly they didn't have the resources they had at Stalingrad and around Stalingrad and thirdly it kind of would not matter even if it did turn into a brutal street fight as even that would heavily disrupt the railway hub of the Soviet union(Moscow) and thus all Soviet Logistics.
This thread is the discussion of the rise of satanism/occultism and the worship of lucifer I am a non denominational christian and read the scripture but firstly the best way I believe for people to believe the scriptures is to genuinely read them so if you want to genuinely read the bible go over to this site.
>>25910 This is Gnosticism, friend. God created the mortal world, it cannot be entirely evil. It's when your love of the mortal world and its pleasures outweigh your love of God and your fellow man that there is a problem.
Alexander Inglis's 1918 book, Principles of Secondary Education makes it clear that compulsory schooling in America was intended to be what it had been for Prussia in the 1820s. John Taylor Gatto explains that the work of Inglis's, who was a Harvard professor with a Teachers College Ph.D., positions school as a fifth column into the burgeoning democratic movement that threatened to give the peasants and the proletarians a voice at the bargaining table. Modern, industrialized, compulsory schooling was to make a sort of surgical incision into the prospective unity of these underclasses. Divide children by subject, by age-grading, by constant rankings on tests, and by many other more subtle means, and it was unlikely that the ignorant mass of mankind, separated in childhood, would ever reintegrate into a dangerous whole.
In his essay Against School and book The Underground History of American Education, Gatto explains the six basic functions of school outlined by Inglis.
6 basic functions of school
1) The adjustive or adaptive function. Schools are to establish fixed habits of reaction to authority. This, of course, precludes critical judgment completely. It also pretty much destroys the idea that useful or interesting material should be taught, because you can't test for reflexive obedience until you know whether you can make kids learn, and do, foolish and boring things.
2) The integrating function. This might well be called "the conformity function," because its intention is to make children as alike as possible. People who conform are predictable, and this is of great use to those who wish to harness and manipulate a large labor force.
>>38121 That's a load of silliness. One can very well use the same school system to cultivate unity, team spirit and the sense of belonging into one community among children. For example with grading we can observe how children do and can redirect the ones who are better in a certain subject or activity to help out those who lag behind. It's just "what do you wanna use it for". It's just a tool, you can drive in nails with a hammer and bash heads as well.
>>38141 Well yes, the words we use will have an impact. If you tell a kid all the time that he is stupid, he will turn into one. I meant the grammar, the word building, the language inner logic... could these make ethnicities think differently?
>>38145 If I start thinking about it yes language is often a mirror of the culture. German is a good example. Its a truth telling language to its extreme, well at least before the 1960's. Being honest, truthful has always been a virtue in german cultures as far as I know.
If we look at the east, it seems words can mean different things for different people. Its more fluid, less stringent it seems when it comes to truth.
The premise of Russian diplomacy is: ‘There is no truth, and therefore all that you say is a lie.’
I also remember an american ambassador to russia in the 1800's calling russia a nation of liars. Cant seem to find it.
Justice Minister Moro resigned. He is immensely popular and was doing a good job. There have been high-profile arrests and in 2019 the number of murders dropped by 10 thousand compared to the previous year, a decrease of a fifth. This is a result of many factors: in the Northeast cooperation among cartels reduced violence, but the reduction happpened in other states. Legislation wasn't a factor as there was next to no real change in this regard. He retains much prestige despite the scandal with his leaks, eternal hate from the left due to being Lula's nemesis and repeated disempowerment of the anti-corruption struggle by Congress and the Supreme Court. What caused this was Bolsonaro's elimination of Federal Police director Maurício Valeixo, who had been picked by Moro. In his final address he noted that: -There was no legitimate reason for this as he had been effective in his post -This was a violation of the promise Bolsonaro made upon naming him Minister, that he'd have freedom to handle subordinates -Bolsonaro also intends to replace a subordinate of the director, the Rio de Janeiro superintendent, and possibly other superintendents, which goes against his spirit of giving autonomy to subordinates -A replacement now would create confusion and harm the Federal Police's functioning -Bolsonaro personally told him this was a political choice
Why political? He did not say this straight, but what everyone says is that it was to protect Bolsonaro's sons from investigation, and hence why the Rio de Janeiro superintendent is also involved. Their corruption accusations are petty for Brazilian standards but what's bigger are accusations they might be tied to militias. As always Bolsonaro's sons are his priority. This behavior doesn't come out of nowhere as he has few contacts in Brasília, having lived his career in the sidelines, and many reasons to be distrustful. Moro isn't someone he has a reason to distrust but his sons still came first.
Polan had presidential election today. Candidates needed 505 for a win. Since noone reached that second round will come up between the first two: 1. Duda 2. Trzaskowski I hope Duda wins coz it can be spelled easier. Btw he is backed by the ruling party (right wing, conservative), the other guy is the candidate of the major opposing party, which is apparently a liberal-conservative one, member of EPP.