Thursday, 9 July 2020
Wednesday, 8 July 2020
Tuesday, 7 July 2020
Monday, 6 July 2020
The show must go on.— Rishi Sunak (@RishiSunak) July 5, 2020
We’re introducing a world-leading £1.57 billion rescue package to help cultural, arts and heritage institutions weather the impact of coronavirus. pic.twitter.com/J3KXUOxJEE
Friday, 3 July 2020
Boris Johnson to introduce televised White House-style press briefings hosted by an experienced broadcaster— Steven Swinford (@Steven_Swinford) July 2, 2020
PM to replace afternoon lobby briefings with a broadcast Q and A sessionshttps://t.co/IkJXxLNplZ
|doppelte Siegrune||"Victory" or "Schutzstaffel"||The sig rune (or Siegrune) symbolised victory (sieg). In its original form as the ᛋ-rune of the Younger Futhark, it represented the sun; however, von List reinterpreted it as a victory sign when he compiled his list of "Armanen runes" .
It was adapted into the emblem of the SS in 1933 by Walter Heck, an SS Sturmhauptführer who worked as a graphic designer for Ferdinand Hoffstatter, a producer of emblems and insignia in Bonn. Heck's simple but striking device consisted of two sig runes drawn side by side like lightning bolts, and was soon adopted by all branches of the SS – though Heck himself received only a token payment of 2.5 Reichsmarks for his work. The device had a double meaning; as well as standing for the initials of the SS, it could be read as a rallying cry of "Victory, Victory!". The symbol became so ubiquitous that it was frequently typeset using runes rather than letters; during the Nazi period, an extra key was added to German typewriters to enable them to type the double-sig logo with a single keystroke.