trzy bulwersujace sprawy ostatnich dni
1. robota i sytuacja ekonomiczna i zlodziejstwo panie! Co mozna zrobic z 8 kawalkami? a tu panie jedno z drugim szarpie sie jak struna!!! no szlag trafia no!
A BBC investigation has found that fraud in the NHS has risen by 42% in the past five years.
A Freedom of Information request showed that Scottish health boards recorded £2.19m of fraud by healthcare professionals and patients between 2008 and 2013.
But experts say the actual amount stolen from the health service is far higher.
NHS Scotland's Counter Fraud Services has, for the first time, opened its files. Here is one of the cases it has recently investigated:
Stuart Craig ran a dental practice in Auchinleck, East Ayrshire. He was a well-known figure in the community and had even climbed Mount Kilimanjaro in 2011 to raise money for a cancer charity.
He was one of the highest-earning dentists in the country, and his earnings caught the eye of John Cameron, NHS Scotland's senior dental advisor, whose job it is to catch dentists who are not up to scratch or who are fiddling the books.
A random check on his highly-profitable dental practice revealed why it was so lucrative.
The dentist appeared to be paid for gold crowns far more than his colleagues.
The investigator said: "I picked 40 cases at random.
"We got the laboratory bills in, we checked that he had actually claimed for precious metal, and the laboratory bills showed in 100% of them that he had provided non-precious metal.
"Now, that's obviously very unusual. Somebody might make an error and tick the wrong box, but it happened in every single one of this particular type of crown."
John Cameron alerted NHS Scotland Counter Fraud Services, which started its own investigation and found a pattern of charging the NHS for gold or "precious" crowns when in fact he was fitting patients with cheaper crowns.
Fraser Paterson, investigation manager with CFS, said: "We looked back to over a period from 2008 to 2012 and that highlighted to us over 200 claims that had been made where the same suspicion existed.
"On this scenario, there was a really high percentage of what appeared to be mis-claiming, a really high irregularity rate."
The standard of Stuart Craig's work on patients was also causing concern. Poor fillings led to root canal treatments which the patient may never have needed, bad root canal treatments led to crowns, failed crowns would have to be repeated - all of which made Stuart Craig more money.
John Cameron said: "I'm ashamed, as a dentist, that any dentist could behave in this manner."
In November 2012, Craig was struck off by the General Dental Council. Last summer, he was convicted of fraud against the NHS of just under £2,000 and he was given a fine.
But the actual scale of fraud was much found to be much higher.
"I did an investigation, having received the General Dental Council's findings," John Cameron said.
"I went through and looked at the scale of mis-claims, and I estimate that the amount that he is due to repay - which is possibly an under-estimate - is £782,896 and 60p."
In January 2012, the NHS sent Stuart Craig a breakdown of the £782,896 they say he owes them.
Stuart Craig owned a number of properties, including his dental surgery. The BBC has discovered that his home address and his dentistry business are no longer in his name.
According to Land Registry documents and Companies House documents, they were transferred into his girlfriend's name within weeks of receiving the NHS letter.
The 54-year-old seems to have disappeared. Correspondence sent to Craig's home by the BBC, asking for an interview, was returned. The NHS also says their mail is being returned, and private detectives have been hired to try to find him.
BBC Scotland Investigates: Scotland's NHS Thieves will be broadcast on Wednesday 5 February, at 22:35 on BBC One Scotland, and for a week afterwards on the BBC iPlayer.
2. spoleczenstwo na swiecie - wschodni dziukusy!
Gay and Russian: 'It's hunting season, we are the hunted'
of hostility towards gay people in Russia right now is eye-watering, writes Liz MacKean on the eve of the Sochi Winter Olympics.Crawling through the morning traffic in St Petersburg, I was greeted with a surprising sight in the car alongside: a young man was staring intently at images of naked women in a magazine propped up on his steering wheel. Had those been images of young men, he'd have been breaking theThe propaganda law, passed unanimously last summer, has been widely condemned as isolatingRussia's gay, lesbian and transgender community. But one often-overlooked feature of it is that it is now illegal to make even "neutral" references to under 18s about "non-traditional" relations. In other words, the only acceptable public comments are bound to be negative.
And the level of hostility towards gay people is eye-watering. In St Petersburg we met Timur Isaev, a married father of one. His group, Parents of Russia, targets gay and lesbian teachers. He offers cash to anyone who gives him information: "This is Russia. This is hell for homosexuals," he tells us laughingly. "...they should get used to it."They organise what they call 'safaris' - they use social media to entice gay men on dates, luring them to a flat where they are attacked.
You don't have to be gay to be in Timur's sights. One of his targets is Yekaterina Bogatch, whose offence was to join a demonstration against the increasingly violent attacks on Russia's LGBT community. She is now under official investigation and might lose her job."There comes a moment when you realise that you can no longer keep quiet," she told us. "Otherwise you simply start to lose self-respect."She is "not a good person," insists Timur, "she may be a good teacher but she is a bad person."Other groups are taking their loathing even further. There are more than 30 branches of "Occupy Paedophilia" across Russia. The sequences filmed by our director Ben Steele with the St Petersburg group are the most harrowing in our programme. Led by a woman, Katya Zigunova, they organise what they call "safaris". They use social media to entice gay men on dates, luring them to a flat where they are attacked and humiliated.We film as one man realises too late that he's walked into a trap. Thirteen men surround, punch and taunt him. Katya screams orders at the group, at one point telling them not to hit him too hard, at another, threatening the terrified, whimpering man with worse violence.They film an "interview" in which Katya asks him questions about his sex life. There are no references to children - this is homophobia, pure and simple. The man is forced to dance for the cameras. After almost an hour, he's allowed to leave. But his ordeal is far from finished. He knows the group will post their video online - leaving him open to future violence.The Russian authorities reject the values of liberal Britain where confetti will soon be thrown at the first gay weddings. Even as President Putin told gay athletes they would be welcome at Sochi, he asked them to leave Russia's children alone. The constant connection between homosexuality and paedophilia is piling the pressure on the country's already largely hidden gay community.Dima put it best. The 25-year-old had been blinded in one eye after armed men stormed a gay community centre in St Petersburg: "If it's constantly drilled into people that we are ... scum and perverts, I understand why these guys shot at me... essentially a hunting season is open and we are the hunted."