jyper t1_jeg5oyr wrote

Because it's energy inflation not food or product inflation (although obviously it can also increase the price of food when it costs more to refrigerate the store or transport it to the store). You wouldn't notice it when going shopping you might notice it at the pump or when paying for heating/electricity at the end of the month.


jyper t1_j6gj3gv wrote

Ignoring some great sequels I thought Chainsaw man was awesome even if it hadn't gotten to some of the good parts of the manga. And I really liked summertime rendering (although I haven't seen the last few episodes). Lycoris recoil was fun. Spy X Family was great.


jyper t1_j67jw2t wrote

Ukraine is winning. That doesn't mean it's not at high cost. Ukraine will regain the land, many if not most refugees will return and the infrastructure will be rebuilt afterwards but that doesn't bring back the lives lost. You are against people dying (not just the soldiers but many many civilians dying in Ukraine)? Well so is Ukraine but they don't see a way out except to fight


jyper t1_j2fmcrw wrote

Nazis are mostly shunned in Germany although AfD party has far right views and gets a significant number of votes(but is shunned by other parties). But in Austria https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Freedom_Party_of_Austria which was started by former SS officers has been a part of a number of a number of coalition governments.


jyper t1_ixow1o7 wrote


> The Rus' people (Old East Slavic: Рѹсь; Modern Belarusian, Russian, Rusyn, and Ukrainian: Русь, romanised: Rus'; Old Norse: Garðar; Greek: Ῥῶς, romanised: Rhos) were an ethnic group in early medieval eastern Europe. The scholarly consensus holds that they were originally Norse people, mainly originating from present-day Sweden, settling and ruling along the river-routes between the Baltic and the Black Seas from around the 8th to 11th centuries AD. They formed a state known in modern historiography as Kievan Rus', which was initially a multiethnic society where the ruling Norsemen merged and assimilated with East Slavic, Baltic and Finnic tribes, ending up with Old East Slavic as their common language. The elite of Kievan Rus' was still familiar with Old Norse until their assimilation by the second half of the 11th century,[1] and in rural areas vestiges of Norse culture persisted as late as the 14th and early 15th centuries.[1]