Brit-Am Research Sources (8 January 2017, 11 Tevet, 5777)
1. The USA in WW2 Saved Europe and the USSR! by David Wehrle
2. The English-Speaking peoples Came closest to World Domination! by John Dewar Gleissner
3. Some English Words derived from Hebrew: sheer, sorry, sour by Yair Davidiy
1. The USA in WW2 Saved Europe and the USSR!
Did Germany prevent the USSR from invading all of Europe?
by David Wehrle
No. The USSR was not only incapable of invading ANY of Europe, it was also - according to Nikita Kruschev - incapable of resisting Nazi Germany's invasion. "If the United States had not helped us, we would not have won the war. If we had had to fight Nazi Germany one on one, we could not have stood up against Germany's pressure, and we would have lost the war."
The US and Great Britain actually made it possible for the USSR to defend herself and later advance on Nazi Germany. Through Lend-Lease, the US gave $11 billion in military, rail, and factory equipment along with munitions and food, and Great Britain gave #430 million of the same. That amounts to over 90% of Soviet production of rail equipment, 30% of military aircraft, 60% of aviation fuel, and between 30 and 40% of tanks in 1941. The US sent 22 million tons to Europe to support her own forces during WWII. Lend-Lease sent 18 million tons to support the Soviet Union. While Great Britain provided significant support to the Soviets through Lend-Lease, this was only possible because the US sent $32 billion in aid to Great Britain.
Did Germany prevent the Soviet Union from invading all of Europe? No. The US did, with the significant help of all Allied forces. Furthermore, it was the US that equipped the Soviet Union adequately to engage Germany effectively on the Eastern Front. Unfortunately, it can also be said that it was the US that supported and made possible the takeover of Eastern Europe by the Soviet Union.
2. The English-Speaking peoples Came closest to World Domination!
In all of human history, who came the closest to world domination?
by John Dewar Gleissner
The English-speaking peoples of the world.
This includes all or most people or significant populations in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, India, Irish Republic, Australia, New Zealand, Nepal, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sierra Leone, South Africa, Swaziland, Zimbabwe, Nigeria, Ghana, Namibia, Uganda, Rwanda, Lesotho, Tanzania, Botswana, Zambia, Kenya, Sudan, Gambia, Cameroon, Liberia, most of the internet, Canada, USA, Puerto Rico, Belize, Jamaica, The Bahamas, Bermuda, Cayman Islands, Aruba, Antigua & Barbuda, British Guyana, Dominica, Falkland Islands, Mauritius, Palau, Singapore, Brunei, Cook Islands, Malaysia, Papua New Guinea, Hong Kong, the Marshall Islands, Fiji, Tonga, Dominica, Cook Islands, Micronesia, Kiribati, Palau, St. Kitts & Nevis, St. Lucia, St. Vincent & Grenadines, Grenada, British & American Virgin Islands, Sri Lanka, Suriname, Trinidad & Tobago, Tuvalu, Solomon Islands, Seychelles, Samoa, Northern Marianas, Micronesia, Montserrat, The Philippines, Gibraltar, Malta and many other people throughout the world who make English their second language, by far the most popular second language in the world.
3. Some English Words derived from Hebrew: sheer, sorry, sour
by Yair Davidiy
Hebrew: yisor, sar, = depart from course, turn away. English: sheer
1620s, "deviate from course" (of a ship), of obscure origin, perhaps from Dutch scheren "to move aside, withdraw, depart," originally "to separate" (see shear (v.)). Related: Sheered; shearing. As a noun from 1660s.
Were European countries rich before colonization?
Hebrew: yisor, = suffer; Hebrew: Tsar = suffer, sorrow. English: sorrow
Old English sarig "distressed, grieved, full of sorrow" (not found in the physical sense of "sore")... source also of Old Saxon serag, Middle Dutch seerigh "sore; sad, sorry," Dutch zeerig "sore, full of sores," Old High German serag, Swedish sarig "sore, full of sores"), from *sairaz "pain" (physical and mental); related to *saira- "suffering, sick, ill" (see sore (adj.)). Meaning "wretched, worthless, poor" first recorded mid-13c. Spelling shift from -a- to -o- by influence of sorrow. Apologetic sense (short for I'm sorry) is attested from 1834; phrase sorry about that popularized 1960s by U.S....
Hebrew: sair = yeast, ferment, become sour. English: sour
Old English sur "sour, tart, acid, fermented,"....Old Norse surr, Middle Dutch suur, Dutch zuur, Old High German sur, German Sauer),.