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Charles Ebert

Esteli, Nicaragua
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About Charles
Charles Ebert (also writing under Charlie Ebert) is a US-born journalist and analyst currently based in Esteli, Nicaragua. With a focus on international politics and culture, Charles has traveled extensively and lived in a number of locations around the world including the United Kingdom, Spain, Chile, Mexico, and Nicaragua, publishing in Britain and Poland (in translation), and appearing on Press TV. Educated in Britain, with a BA in International Relations and an MA in Cultural Studies from Goldsmiths, University of London, Charles's particular regions of expertise and interest centre on Europe (particularly Eastern Europe) and Latin America.
Languages
English Spanish
Services
Feature Stories Content Writing Research
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Skills
Politics Current Affairs Arts & Books
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Portfolio

A Friendly World on the Matejuška Pier [Postcard from Croatia]

02 Aug 2019  |  KrytykaPolityczna.pl
The Matejuška Pier in Split, Croatia, has become a friendly space for locals amidst gentrification and rising prices. Historically a gathering place for fishermen, it now serves as a new autonomy, existing outside the mainstream of capitalism. The pier is a hub of community and joy, where people from diverse backgrounds come together to enjoy inexpensive drinks and music under the stars, away from the expensive bars and restaurants. This space represents a microcosm of a radically different world, where a sense of community is built in contrast to the temples of capitalism nearby. The article also touches on the broader issues of tourism's impact on local housing and culture, as well as the resistance against commercial development of the pier.

11 Best Social Media Tools of 2023 to Make Your Life Easier

26 Jun 2019  |  The Next Scoop
The article lists the top eleven social media tools of 2023, highlighting their unique features and benefits for enhancing social media marketing efforts. Tools like SocialPilot, Later, and Sprout Social are recommended for their scheduling and analytics capabilities, while Google Trends and Canva are praised for trend tracking and graphic creation. The article emphasizes the importance of a robust social media strategy and provides detailed insights into each tool's functionality to help businesses and individuals improve their social media presence.

How 'World Schooling' parents are educating their kids while traveling

13 Jun 2018  |  bestinau.com.au
World Schooling is a modern educational trend where parents educate their children through travel, allowing them to learn from real-world experiences rather than traditional classroom settings. This approach leverages children's natural curiosity and the educational potential of diverse environments. It emphasizes long-term travel to immerse children in different cultures and perspectives, supported by digital tools for virtual learning. Parents play a crucial role as facilitators, preparing and guiding their children through these educational journeys.

Why skills are more important than a degree

20 May 2018  |  bestinau.com.au
The article argues that skills are more important than educational degrees when seeking a job, as they make an individual fit for specific roles and challenges. It discusses the limitations of education as a measure of a person's suitability for a job and emphasizes the importance of skills such as critical thinking, problem-solving, communication, and social skills. The article suggests that while degrees may help with entry-level positions, skills become more crucial for career advancement. It also notes that experience and skills gained from internships, military service, and side hustles can be more valuable than formal education later in life.

5 Parenting Tips: How to Get Your Child to Listen!

06 May 2018  |  INSCMagazine
Parenting can be challenging, especially when children do not listen. The article offers five effective methods to capture a child's attention and ensure they follow instructions. These include asking the child to repeat instructions, connecting before speaking, controlling tone, choosing the right words, and reinforcing positive behavior. The author emphasizes the importance of clear communication and positive reinforcement to foster good habits and a strong parent-child relationship.

Back in the SFRY: Yugo-Nostalgia and Dreams of Communism – Political Critique [DISCONTINUED]

02 Aug 2017  |  politicalcritique.org
The article explores the collective memory and current sentiments of the people in the former Yugoslavia regarding the era under Tito's communist rule. The author, through conversations with locals and referencing a Gallup poll, finds a pervasive nostalgia for the unity, economic stability, and social services of that time. Despite the oppression and dictatorship of the era, many from the region reflect on it with a sense of longing, particularly in contrast to the high unemployment and ethnic tensions that followed Yugoslavia's breakup. The article suggests that while a return to the old Yugoslavia is impossible, understanding the past can inform the future. The author notes that names and details have been altered for anonymity, and the piece was first published by Novara Media.

The Myth of the Sudden Rise of the Far Right

18 Apr 2017  |  Novara Media
The article challenges the narrative of a sudden rise of the far right in Western politics, focusing on France's Front National (FN) and its leader, Marine Le Pen. It traces the origins of FN's popularity back to the 1960s, arguing that its growth has been gradual rather than explosive. The piece examines historical events that contributed to the party's rise, including the 1981 Socialist victory in France and subsequent anti-socialist sentiment. Despite recent media frenzy, the article suggests that FN's support has increased only marginally over the past 15 years. It also highlights the potential for Le Pen's support to wane as undecided voters make their decisions. The author warns against the narrative that the working class is inherently far-right or xenophobic, emphasizing their progressive potential. The article concludes by critiquing centrist claims that they are the sole force capable of opposing the right, advocating instead for a strong, independent left.
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