This Rally is dedicate to the first 1911 Saint Petersburg Monaco Rally and to the peace and reunification to Russia and Europe in Eurasia .
Prime minister Abe will be an official guest of the 2018 Russian economic forum organize by our partner the Roscongres , a European and Japanese team from Amities sans frontiere Japan organisation will drive 3 cars from to Monaco Saint Petersburg to welcome the prime minister Abe at the opening ceremony
A special edition Monaco to Tokyo via Saint Petersburg will take place the 20 of may 2020 to arrive the 15 of July fro the Olympic game opening . The team will be composé of member of amities sans frontières Japan and dynastic family with some celebrity from all over the world . As for every year the rally will stop at the forum economic of Saint Petersburg on the way to Tokyo , the rally will be as well under the hait patronage of Her Highness Princess Olga Romanov
HISTORY OF SAINT PETERSBURG TO MONACO RALLY TRIBUTE TO THE FIRST 1911 SAINT PETERSBURG MONACO
The Automobile Club de Monaco is a motoring club who organizes the Monte Carlo Rally 1n 1911 with car coming from 21 city in Europe included Saint Petersburg In January 21st. 1911, 23 cars set out on 11 different locations., Andrei Nigel won the race from Saint Petersburg
The Monte Carlo Rally was ordered by Prince Albert I of Monaco , the Rally would start across Europe and end in Monaco.
The sport’s early days in Russia began in 1898 when the first races took place just outside of St. Petersburg. In 1902, the country’s first and most influential automobile association, the St. Petersburg Automobile Club (or “SPAK”), was founded. It promoted the automobile culture by holding races, exhibitions and cooperating with newspapers devoted to the auto industry.In the vanguardAndrei Nagel, the most famous automobile journalist and car racer in Imperial Russia, was one of SPAK’s founders. Some even referred to him as “a person eating distances and snacking on tires.” In 1902, he founded the first magazine devoted to the automobile industry in Russia and gave it the simple name,Automobile. Nagel not only organized and took part in car races and exhibitions, but he also participated in international competitions in Europe. For example, in 1911 he beat 87 competitors to finish first in his Russo-Balt car in the St. Petersburg to Monaco rally that crossed 3,257 kilometers in 195 hours 23 minutes. For his victory Nagel received a state prize from Emperor Nicholas II.
The event was established in 1911 by Prince Albert I and since then, its name became known not only in the world of motorsport but also in popular culture, business and the movie industry.
During the journey in Central Europe to reach the Principality of Monaco , the weather conditions are extreme, via Riga (where they miss being devoured by a pack of wolves who chases them), Königsberg , Berlin , Heidelberg and Belfort . The weather softens from Lyon to reach Avignon . They arrive first competitors in the Principality by following the road from Berlin, the 21 while raining ropes. The total distance was 3,257 kilometers , with a peak speed of 167 km / h .
Nagel and Mikhailov are finally ranked ninth overall. Their car is decorated with flags to be exposed, and at the princely palace they receive the Longest Course Award, and that of the resistance. They are offered a bonus of 600 francs at the time. Upon his return, the Tsar enthrones Nagel into the Order of St. Anne . The Imperial Automobile Club gives a gala evening.
The Tsar enthrones Nagel into the Order of St. Anne
ANDREI NAGEL WINER OF THE FIRST 1911 SAINT PETERSBURG MONACO
FOLLOWING TODAY THE TRADITION OF THE EARLY GENTLEMEN DRIVER
ONE OF THE CITROEN FROM JEAN HENRI TAMENNE TAKING PART OF THE MONACO SAINT PETERSBURG RALLY 2017 EDITION AND PART OF THE 2018 EDITION
Nuclear danger and earth global warming , our planet in danger
why we move with Hiroshima preFectural government peace promotion project
Up to this day, efforts for nuclear disarmament have been somewhat treated separately from those directed toward bringing peace to regional conflicts. We believe otherwise; we see the need to go beyond nuclear arms control. Many of the powers with nuclear capabilities lie in regions facing serious security tensions that may develop into actual warfare. In regions where military clashes might arise from a whole range of possibilities, including ethnic or religious conflicts, continuing disputes over contested borders, or the lack of state capacity to control domestic radical militants, the possibility of nuclear weapons being not only developed but actually used in military engagements is undeniably real. And even if nuclear weapons were not actually used in regional conflicts, the emergence of failed states will provide a political vacuum that may be exploited by militant groups or terrorists to develop nuclear weapons of their own. This clearly shows us that efforts toward nuclear disarmament must be carried out in a broader perspective of bringing peace to regional conflicts through such efforts as preventive diplomacy, conflict resolution, and post-conflict peace building. Hiroshima deserves to commit itself to actively engaging in conflict resolution and peacebuilding. Most post-conflict societies that have experienced total destruction have to rise out of despair to pursue rebirth and reconstruction. Hiroshima went through a similar process. After its experience of mass killing, Hiroshima achieved physical recovery in terms of the reconstruction of buildings and infrastructure. Government functions such as basic public services were also restored. This was a painful process, especially for hibakusha (atomic bomb survivors), who endured decades of physical and psychological sufferings. Post-conflict societies, similarly facing the need for physical and mental recovery, will confront the long and arduous task of mental reconstruction. Therefore, Hiroshima's experience, especially from the viewpoints of ordinary people who actually shouldered the burden of reconstruction, could be shared with the people involved in post-conflict reconstruction and peacebuilding. Hiroshima has the potential to help them toward this goal by sharing its pains and sorrows. This is an important asset of Hiroshima, that grew out of its negative legacy, and that which should be put to full use in the process of peacebuilding
"The Twinkling Stars Know Everything Collection of Memories by Fathers and Mothers of the Annihilated First-Year Hiroshima Itchu Students" The atomic bomb dropped on Hiroshima deprived many children of their precious lives. In the streets of Hiroshima early in the morning of August 6, 1945, there were children engaged in labor service under a blazing sky. Leaflet They were first-year students who had just entered Hiroshima Prefectural Hiroshima Daiichi Junior High School. They were engaged in creating a firebreak to prevent the spread of fire caused by possible air raids. This activity resulted in claiming the lives of so many children. The Twinkling Stars Know Everything is a collection of sentimental memoirs written by the bereaved families of the students of Hiroshima Prefectural Hiroshima Daiichi Junior High School; they lost their beloved sons, many of whomwere engaged in this labor service at the time of the atomic bombing. How had the families lived their lives before the atomic bomb was dropped? What did the atomic bombing bring to the families? How did the students pass away, and what did they call for in their final moments? What did their families do at that time? Based on this collection of memoirs, the exhibition will help you experience the parents' feelings toward their sons, who suddenly vanished from this earth.