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What do Russians think of Greeks? Do they hate them?We feel very brotherly toward Greeks.They gave us our Christian Orthodox identity. They showed us how to paint our famous religious icons. Our alphabet is derived from theirs. The share of Greek names in Russia is also higher here than in much of Europe—mine being one of them.Our most famous dance came from Malorossya, and is a turbocharged version of an original Greek one, with heavy doses of what is now known as a breakdance battle. When I do heavy lifting, I often burp out the Greek “oh-pah” (óпа), which we long ago adopted as one of our more innocent expletives (if any of you guys remember our blonde tennis babe Elena Dementieva, she loved “ópah” too).Greeks that live in Russia are descendants from their diaspora around the Black Sea. Stalin was not very nice toward them, and subjected them to two waves of ethnic cleansing, in 1937 and 1944. The father of the legendary T-34 tank Konstantin Chelpan perished then, among many other Greeks. But unlike Ukrainians, our Greeks don’t hold it against us.Every time I come to Greece, I feel overwhelmed by the warmth and sympathy of people when they learn I’m Russian. I guess, they see in us the big protecting force that can come to rescue if their relations with Turks or Germans one day turn ugly.But beside this deep visceral sympathy that goes both ways, there is some underlying distance.Greeks baptized us, but outsourced it all to Bulgarians. While the Bulgarians gave their almost undivided attention to the principalities in what is now Ukraine. We in the Russian heartland have been generally left to our own devices.Greeks had a formidable experience in diplomacy and state administration in Constantinople, but showed no interest in transferring all that know-how to Russia. Turks filled the void, and reigned supremely until the idea of modernization started to capture the minds of Russian elite during Ivan the Terrible’s rule. By then, the Greek Roman empire was long gone.They are a maritime Mediterranean nation. They live by the warm surf, eat healthy food, drink good wine, and generally know how to enjoy life. This is so profoundly un-Russian.They pray to God in their small private churches, have little respect for their rulers, and go on strike about as often as we go to hairdressers. We simply don’t know what to make out of it.
How is Ukrainian food different from Russian food?Traditional Russian food is of a northern type: almost no fruit, a few vegetables, some berries and plenty mushrooms. We had a lot of fish, quail, and grain. Meat was expensive stuff, the food you set aside for festivities. Our long hungry winters taught us how to pickle things to be consumed when we ran out of bread and other stuff stored in the basement.Turks taught us to wrap things in dough and cook them. Jews taught us to make a mincemeat of whatever we could come across and use it either as filling, or to bake, or to use in aspic.The stressful life of hunters, warriors and farmers busy in the middle of the harvesting season taught us how to throw anything edible we find in water and boil it, to be eaten right away. Hence, the plethora of soups and porridges.Ukrainian cuisine is a southern one, with a strong streak of Mediterranean influences. Hence, much more fruit, vegetables, herbs and spices. Better soils, milder climate, more productive agriculture and longer farming seasons allowed for plenty of experimenting with recipes and cooking. Therefore, more variety, especially with grilled and roasted meals, and pastries.The climate in Ukraine was much more conducive to keeping livestock and pig farming. Hence, the main fault line between Ukraine and Russia: they used lard (or sunflower oil) as the main source of lubricant fat for cooking. In Russia, we used sour cream instead. Hence, our modern obsession with mayonnaise. Below, an advertisement from 1940 for mayonnaise produced on imported American lines. “Sauce Mayonnaise, the perfect condiment to all cold meals, meat, fish and cooked vegetables.”
What are some ugly truths about Turkey?Many Turks work like slaves.Long hours in little shops, 10–12 hours a day, 6 days a week, with low employee benefits or labor rights, and little pay.They deserve better.Many things are outrageously expensive compared to their income. Used cars, electronics, anything imported…A pair of Nikes can be a week’s pay for some. A laptop or smartphone can cost a month or two of wages.Want an iPhone 8? It's only 5,000 lira!The minimum monthly wage *after taxes* is 2,020.91 lira.And that is a 26% increase from 2018. (Can you imagine what it was like before? 1,603 lira after taxes.)Car and fuel prices are CRAZY, too!!Many don't understand how high used car prices are in Turkey compared to America.Back in 2016 or 2017, I bought an old 2004 Honda Accord in Kusadasi for $10,000, or 35,000 lira at that exchange rate.I had sold the same car (same year and model, everything same) two months earlier, in America, for $2,500, or 8,750 lira.Same car cost 4 times as much in Turkey.. not counting the exchange rate on top of that.Now, pay close attention—For me, $2,500 was 1.5 weeks of work, working at an office job. ~ 60 hours of work.In Turkey this car was 35,000 lira? Some might make that in a year, working 10 hours a day, 6 days a week..3,290 hours of work!!Google used car prices (in U.S.), or check the used car price estimates at Kelley Blue Book and see how much used cars sell for here...then compare to used cars selling in Turkey on sahibinden.com.For the same old car they have to fill with fuel at prices that are the highest in the region!! One liter is ~7.10 lira. In neighboring Iran, it is ~ 0.29 lira. Why do Turks pay 24 times as much for fuel as their neighbor?*I told my Turkish friend about the difference in car prices… he couldn't believe, and started telling his other friends.Part of it is how the government collects taxes, but it is difficult for the average person who lives there.Turks work ~20 to 50 times as many hours to buy that same car or shoes or technology as the rest of the Western world.Why?These are not some luxury items! It is not fair for them and it makes me angry.The sad part is many don't realize how crazy it is to pay that much. A lot do, of course. But nothing changes.My Turkish friends were not exposed to what fair capitalism looks like. So, many think capitalism is bad.I don't “like” capitalism, but I don't think the concept is horrible. But how it is done there is very bad.The solution is complicated but possible:Revamp the economy to be fair to workers. Pay people more money, don't make them work so many hours, improve work conditions and employee rights, stop charging so much for import products and just improve the tax code.. and get the lira back to a normal exchange rate. I left Turkey when it was $1 = 3.5 lira. And two years later, it is almost $1 = 6 lira. There is no reason for that.The US needs improvement, too, I am not saying our economy is perfect because it's not. But I lived in Turkey, and there's a huge difference. Many people just walk or take crowded small buses or ride scooters. For those with cars, they convert them to run on LPG, because of the fuel costs!Matt Cates's answer to How are the Turkish people perceived by the rest of the world?Edit: There's lots of great things about Turkey!! I love Turkey. I really do. This answer was not meant to be comprehensive or cover every aspect of the country. The question asked about “ugly truths” so my answer was specific to that, and is only my opinion based on my personal experience and observations as one person. And I am not a troll and I don't have an agenda. I just like answering questions on Quora and this one happens to be more popular than I expected.Tamam mı?Edit 2: Someone wrote that minimum wage is a liberal idea. Well I am not a liberal. Companies can not remove minimum wage and just pay whatever is the lowest amount a person will work for.If you do that, people cannot survive.. and they will have no disposable income to buy things.Workers are also consumers!So of course you have to pay a decent living wage. The problem is not the wages, the problem is companies are 1) sometimes too greedy, 2) have inefficient processes that cut into their profits. So they need to improve processes and not take it out of employee wages. These are the people running the business. Value the workers, invest in their training and education, pay them more, listen to them and learn how to improve and grow the business.*Update:Today a pair of Nike Air VaporMax Flyknit shoes is $190 in America. At the minimum wage possible, this is 15–20 hours of work to buy a pair in America.Same shoes in Turkey are 1,200 lira, ~ 120 hours of work for a minimum wage worker. So at least 8 times as much work for this one example, because of the exchange rate… the lira is at $1 = 5.80 TL. Wtf? (Update: now at 5.94??)
How has your time on Quora changed your perception on Albanians?Quora is an excellent platform for exploring many things. Whenever I asked something in Google, many answers werewritten in Quora, and I was excited that I’ve found such a great platform to express my views on many topics. Now I don’t use Facebook, Instagram or any other social media more than Quora.During my time in here, I had many interactions with my beloved Albanians and sometimes with the users of other nationalities. There were also some of them that called me with derogatory words, but I don’t mind. The fact that my skill in English is not so good made me simple in my answers. Sometimes my question and answer texts were edited because of grammar mistakes, and I’m thankful to the people who cared for fixing my grammar mistakes. I don't know who they are but I’m sincerely thankful and please continue in that way.My time on Quora doesn’t change my perception on Albanians because I’m also Albanian I don’t have any specific perception on Albanians. What I know is that I’m proud of my people, no matter where they live. I was surprised that there are only 7–8 active Albanian writers here. I was quite impressed when I saw many Albanians from Albania had a stunning knowledge about Greece and as a Kosovar Albanian; I saw myself inadequate for Greece, understand because we do not have any contact with Greek people. Otherwise, as a nation, both Albania and Kosovo are deeply involved in corruption that concerns me a lot about the future of our countries. The lack of vision is also obvious. Younger generations seem to be more Westernised, but the majority of them have not a bright future. Older generations are patriarchal and traditionalist. Most of the Albanian diaspora in Europe is formed by Albanians migrated from villages, so the patriarchal culture is still available in some Albanian families in diaspora. We have one goal, to join into EU but what we are doing to signNow EU? Nothing! If you ask what will happen after we join into EU, no one can answer. The political class is involved in corruption and other criminal activities. Education is another concerning issue.To the answers here, many Albanian users who wrote about me mentioned that I’m patriotic or religious Muslim. For patriotism, I’m not a great patriot or something like this. I believe that every nation needs to live with dignity no matter their race, religion, ethnicity, geopolitical orientations, etc. For religiousness, again I’m not religious at all. I’m not praying five times a day. Otherwise, I’m aware of my religion, beliefs, what is allowed and prohibited and I’m trying to keep myself away from the prohibited things. That is the all about my religiousness. The fact that I’m mentioning Islam among Albanians, Ottoman Empire, Turkey, etc. doesn’t make me religious.For my interactions with other Albanians in here, firstly I want to mention Aziz Dida. Mr.Aziz was the first Albanian that I had an interaction and it was easy to understand each other because we are from the same city. I was reading his answers, comments and I appreciate his style of analyzing and his neutrality. Nowadays he is not so active here, hope that he will continue writing. After Aziz, I read Kelvin Zifla and Stiven Lupa, both of these guys made me feeling shame about my English skills. I appreciate their English skills and their knowledge about Albania and Albanian ethnicity. Whenever there was a question about Albania, first answers that I’ve read was of these two. Then we have Alket Cecaj, of course, another Albanian that I’ve had many interactions. He lives in Italy but has much knowledge about Greece, nowadays mostly writing about Computer Science (Data analysis). Dorian Shkëmbi knows well everything related with Albanians, a Muslim by heritage :) (what I remember the most about him) who knows many things about Dragon Ball. Butrim Gjonbalaj is also another Albanian that mostly criticised me and my city Prizren because of Turkish influence in it :). I appreciate him because he is maybe the only Albanian from Montenegro in here, keeping the Albanian hoods alive in Montenegro, so despite the fact that we have some little misunderstandings, I like to read his answers. **Illyrian Sounds** is, of course, a great Quora writer from FYROM. If I’m considered patriotic, Illyrian Sounds is also a lot patriotic than me :). Meha KS writes carefully, with footnotes and every time correct in his answers. He is also not active nowadays. B. Cuk also has an excellent knowledge of Greece. Ilva Gjoka is a talented teenager, with good English skills who writes about many things about daily life.I feel sorry for others that I did not mention here, but these were the Albanians that I was following and had an interaction with many of them.I’m living in Finland but hope that one day I’ll have a chance to meet Albanian Quorans. Mirëmbeteshit!
How do you find people (total strangers) to survey about your business idea? How do you approach them?There are a lot of places you find these people.Here are some of my favorites:RedditReddit is an online community for sharing and discussion. Most people think it’s just a dark cave for video game nerds but that’s really not the case. They have around 200 M unique users a month visiting the site and they’re from almost every country on the planet (sorry North Korea).What you generally want to do is take a list of words or phrases that you would associate with your business idea or industry and search for them on the site. Reddit is divided into subcommunities called “Subreddits” that are all focused around 1 topic. Find a batch of subreddits that might have people interested in your idea and try posting in there.As they say “if it exists, there’s a subreddit for it” so don’t get discouraged if your idea is obscure. Try your best to introduce the idea in a non obtrusive and non-promotional way. Get the feedback from people and then follow up with the commenters directly to see if they’ll fill out the survey.Amazon Mechanical TurkThis is my go-to. Mechanical Turk is an online platform for micro workers. You post “HITs” which are essentially batches of tasks and say how much you will pay for them. Again, everyone thinks that Mechanical Turkers are only from poor countries but they’re actually all over the world.Create your survey and post it on there. Set the value of a submission and how many respondents you need/want. You can easily get 200+ in a day if the price is right.Make sure that you have pre-qualification questions so that not just anyone is answering it. You can for instance ask for certain demographic data as the first set of questions, then if they aren’t in your demo and should not be filling out the form, ignore their submission and reject their payment request.You can get a survey done in this manner for less than $0.05 an entry. I usually pay more depending on how long the survey is. I’ve used this for phone interviews for potential customers and got 30 done in one day.CraigslistIf you offer a basic incentive, you can post on Craigslist under the gigs section and ask them to fill out the survey. Some will fill it out even without an incentive, but for the most part you might have to offer something like a $10 or a giftcard.5secondtestThis site is designed such that you can upload an image and have a group of people vote or comment on it quickly. They supply all the people and you can even request that it only be shown to a certain group of people.Here’s the hack. Most people use this for graphic design or web design only but if you write your idea in a word doc, take a screenshot of it, and then upload it you’ll get the same results. People will answer questions based off the text they read about your idea. If you don’t have in depth questions and you’re just looking for simple “is this a good idea” “what would you pay” etc information then this is a great option.Of course there are tons of paid survey sites like usertesting.com. The cheapest you’ll find would be something in the range of $1 per survey respondent and they can go all the way up to $100 a respondent if you require them to do a video answer.
What is the best way to recruit participants to complete a quick survey on bullying?I assume that you already have a survey created - fantastic!If you are looking to get responses for that survey, and have already tried your own networks through social, email, survey monkey, etc you can check out Pollfish.(Disclosure, I work there)If you need access to an anonymous, random audience to take your survey, there are a number of benefits:There are over 290M people in the Pollfish survey network - primarily on mobileYou can signNow a global audienceYou can target by country, state/region, or even cityYou can enter a screening question to get to just about any audience you wantResults come in real-time, most surveys are completed in a few hoursYou only pay for people who pass your (optional) screening question, and complete the entire surveyCompleted surveys start at just $1. It’s $.50 per surey for other targeting criteria (screening question, age or gender quota)Your first survey is 30% off.Good luck!
How does one get invited to the Quora Partner Program? What criteria do they use, or is it completely random?I live in Germany. I got an invite to the Quora partner program the day I landed in USA for a business trip. So from what I understand, irrespective of the number of views on your answers, there is some additional eligibility criteria for you to even get an email invite.If you read the terms of service, point 1 states:Eligibility. You must be located in the United States to participate in this Program. If you are a Quora employee, you are eligible to participate and earn up to a maximum of $200 USD a month. You also agree to be bound by the Platform Terms (https://www.quora.com/about/tos) as a condition of participation.Again, if you check the FAQ section:How can other people I know .participate?The program is invite-only at this time, but we intend to open it up to more people as time goes on.So my guess is that Quora is currently targeting people based out of USA, who are active on Quora, may or may not be answering questions frequently ( I have not answered questions frequently in the past year or so) and have a certain number of consistent answer views.Edit 1: Thanks to @Anita Scotch, I got to know that the Quora partner program is now available for other countries too. Copying Anuta’s comment here:If you reside in one of the Countries, The Quora Partner Program is active in, you are eligible to participate in the program.” ( I read more will be added, at some point, but here are the countries, currently eligible at this writing,) U.S., Japan, Germany, Spain, France, United Kingdom, Italy and Australia.11/14/2018Edit 2 : Here is the latest list of countries with 3 new additions eligible for the Quora Partner program:U.S., Japan, Germany, Spain, France, United Kingdom, Italy, Canada, Australia, Indonesia, India and Brazil.Thanks to Monoswita Rez for informing me about this update.
How can I get more people to fill out my survey?Make it compellingQuickly and clearly make these points:Who you are and why you are doing thisHow long it takesWhats in it for me -- why should someone help you by completing the surveyExample: "Please spend 3 minutes helping me make it easier to learn Mathematics. Answer 8 short questions for my eternal gratitude and (optional) credit on my research findings. Thank you SO MUCH for helping."Make it convenientKeep it shortShow up at the right place and time -- when people have the time and inclination to help. For example, when students are planning their schedules. Reward participationOffer gift cards, eBooks, study tips, or some other incentive for helping.Test and refineTest out different offers and even different question wording and ordering to learn which has the best response rate, then send more invitations to the offer with the highest response rate.Reward referralsIf offering a reward, increase it for referrals. Include a custom invite link that tracks referrals.