Formed just last year, the four Szczecin lasses have sent the internet into meltdown with their quirky ‘white noise’ harmonies and sing-screaming technique.
A testament to Radom’s industrial history, the 14 life-size statues depict machines, articles of clothing and even a package of vanilla homogenized cheese.
Tank brain Jan Meyer told TFN: “We wanted to commemorate the 100th anniversary of Poland’s independence and remind people about a forgotten episode in Polish history, the Battle of Lwów, so we decided to build a replica of something that took part in the battle for Poland’s borders.
The company’s expansion plans also include a building second wharf for smaller vessels, a third LNG tank with a capacity of 180,000 m3 and infrastructure for trans-shipment of liquefied gas into railway tankers and ISO containers.
According to mushroom man Michał Głogowski, it takes around 40 mushrooms to make one chair. The results are bizarrely aesthetic and 100 per cent biodegradable.
BREAKING NEWS: In a joint resolution entitled ‘United Against Fake News’, the 13 agencies, including the Polish Press Agency, said: “We urge all news agencies, no matter if they are state or privately funded, as well international associations of news agencies, to join us.”
Based on a similar concept to pop-up Brixton and Bangkok’s Art Box, the solar-powered, five-storey, vegetation-covered complex will have three main zones: food and catering, service and commercial areas (with small boutiques of Polish designers), and an events hall dedicated to workshops, exhibitions and lectures.
Santas from all over Poland, 20 different countries and five continents joined together for the run.
Paul Ziemiak — who still speaks Polish — was put forward by Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer, who succeeded Merkel as CDU leader this past weekend. The only candidate for the post, he was elected with 62.8% of delegates’ votes.
Following yesterday’s news that press agencies across Europe have banded together to help fight fake news, AFP’s award-winning reporter Sammy Keltz explains how experienced journalists go about their jobs separating fact from rumours and how best to fight the plague of fake news swamping the internet.
Despite the state of war, cooperation between agents continued. Polish spies continued to move around WWII Europe using passports provided by the Japanese, and the exchange of information about the USSR and Germany continued. TFN’s Stuart Dowell looks back at the curious affair to find out more.