..welkom ! ..welkom ! ..welkom !

~ Gesticht àls Gesticht ter Voorkoming v/d Maatschappelijke Randdebiliteit ~

~ HÉT "progressief" Orgaan Der "Hangmatsocialisten" ~
Gesticht àls Gesticht ter Voorkoming v/d Maatschappelijke & Politieke Randdebiliteit

Klik hier om een link te hebben waarmee u dit artikel later terug kunt lezen.Ils ont voté et puis après?=
Klik op de afbeelding om de link te volgen
in een verkiezingsnacht doen we het wat kalmer aan. Blijkbaar heeft rooie Caroline onze hint rond de Olllandse verkiezingen ter harte genomen. Ze verklaart dus met enig enthousiasme dat de SP-a de grootste partij op de linkerkant blijft. Wat had ze dan gevreesd? Voorbijgestoken te worden door de SLP en de LSP? O0f verpletterd worden door de PVDA+ en CAP?
Rechts wint dus alhoewel we met blijdschap de uitslagen van het Vlaams Belang bekijken....eindelijk! Goed de NVA wint en de Groen doen het in Vlaanderen bijlange niet zo goed als in Wallonie. LDD wint, maar minder dan verwacht. Het had groter onheil kunnen zijn.
Wij zijn benieuwd wat de impact zal zijn van deze regionale verkiezingen op de federale regering en dus op het dossier van de staatshervorming.
Hopelijk trekt verstandig links nu de conclusies en stelt eindelijk een echt links programma op. Anders zal de afkalving blijven doorgaan...15% is geen cijfer om trots op te zijn!

En hier hoiuden we het bij voor vandaag want jullie kijken vast en zeker naar de televisie om daar allerlei onbenullige commentareb te beluisteren van onze grote Vlaamse polletiekers! Veel pret ermee! Wij rollen onze mouwen op want het wordt weer erg boeiend om te zien hoe sommige problemen als armoede en werkloosheid zullen aangepakt worden. Werk aan de winkel ....vanaf morgen !

07-06-2009 om 23:36 geschreven door Vorser-Raadgever  

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Klik hier om een link te hebben waarmee u dit artikel later terug kunt lezen.retoriek in Buchenwald
en we doen nog even verder met een andere hele mooie speech van de zelfde woordkunstenaar. Het was al lang geleden dat de wereld nog zulke redenaar heeft gezien op dergelijke positie die dus iedereen kan duidelijk maken hoe krachtig woorden en ideeën kunnen zijn
We laten Obama aan het woord op een wel zeer geladen plaats voor Europa namelijk BUCHENWALD.
De inleidende woorden van Merkel en de beklijvende eindwoorden van Elie Wiesel zijn er eveneens bij.

Obama, Elie Wiesel Buchenwald Speech (TEXT, VIDEO)

Huffington Post

Obama Buchenwald






CHANCELLOR MERKEL: (As translated.) Mr. President, ladies and gentlemen. Here in this place a concentration camp was established in 1937. Not far from here lies Weimar, a place where Germans created wonderful works of art, thereby contributing to European culture and civilization. Not far from that place where once artists, poets, and great minds met, terror, violence, and tyranny reigned over this camp.

At the beginning of our joint visit to the Buchenwald memorial the American President and I stood in front of a plaque commemorating all the victims. When you put your hand on the memorial you can feel that it has warmed up -- it is kept at a temperature of 37 degrees, the body temperature of a living human being. This, however, was not a place for living, but a place for dying.

Unimaginable horror, shock -- there are no words to adequately describe what we feel when we look at the suffering inflicted so cruelly upon so many people here and in other concentration and extermination camps under National Socialist terror. I bow my head before the victims.

We, the Germans, are faced with the agonizing question how and why -- how could this happen? How could Germany wreak such havoc in Europe and the world? It is therefore incumbent upon us Germans to show an unshakeable resolve to do everything we can so that something like this never happens again.

On the 25th of January, the presidents of the associations of former inmates at the concentration camps presented their request to the public, and this request closes with the following words: "The last eyewitness appeal to Germany, to all European states, and to the international community to continue preserving and honoring the human gift of remembrance and commemoration into the future. We ask young people to carry on our struggle against Nazi ideology, and for a just, peaceful and tolerant world; a world that has no place for anti-Semitism, racism, xenophobia, and right-wing extremism."

This appeal of the survivors clearly defines the very special responsibility we Germans have to shoulder with regard to our history. And for me, therefore, there are three messages that are important today. First, let me emphasize, we Germans see it as past of our country's raison d'être to keep the everlasting memory alive of the break with civilization that was the Shoah. Only in this way will we be able to shape our future.

I am therefore very grateful that the Buchenwald memorial has always placed great emphasis on the dialogue with younger people, to conversations with eyewitnesses, to documentation, and a broad-based educational program.

Second, it is most important to keep the memory of the great sacrifices alive that had to be made to put an end to the terror of National Socialism and to liberate its victims and to rid all people of its yoke.

This is why I want to say a particular word of gratitude to the President of the United States of America, Barack Obama, for visiting this particular memorial. It gives me an opportunity to align yet again that we Germans shall never forget, and we owe the fact that we were given the opportunity after the war to start anew, to enjoy peace and freedom to the resolve, the strenuous efforts, and indeed to a sacrifice made in blood of the United States of America and of all those who stood by your side as allies or fighters in the resistance.

We were able to find our place again as members of the international community through a forward-looking partnership. And this partnership was finally key to enabling us to overcome the painful division of our country in 1989, and the division also of our continent. Today we remember the victims of this place. This includes remembering the victims of the so-called Special Camp 2, a detention camp run by the Soviet military administration from 1945 to 1950. Thousands of people perished due to the inhumane conditions of their detention.

Third, here in Buchenwald I would like to highlight an obligation placed on us Germans as a consequence of our past: to stand up for human rights, to stand up for rule of law, and for democracy. We shall fight against terror, extremism, and anti-Semitism. And in the awareness of our responsibility we shall strive for peace and freedom, together with our friends and partners in the United States and all over the world.

Thank you.

PRESIDENT OBAMA: Chancellor Merkel and I have just finished our tour here at Buchenwald. I want to thank Dr. Volkhard Knigge, who gave an outstanding account of what we were witnessing. I am particularly grateful to be accompanied by my friend Elie Wiesel, as well as Mr. Bertrand Herz, both of whom are survivors of this place.

We saw the area known as Little Camp where Elie and Bertrand were sent as boys. In fact, at the place that commemorates this camp, there is a photograph in which we can see a 16-year-old Elie in one of the bunks along with the others. We saw the ovens of the crematorium, the guard towers, the barbed wire fences, the foundations of barracks that once held people in the most unimaginable conditions.

We saw the memorial to all the survivors -- a steel plate, as Chancellor Merkel said, that is heated to 37 degrees Celsius, the temperature of the human body; a reminder -- where people were deemed inhuman because of their differences -- of the mark that we all share.

Now these sights have not lost their horror with the passage of time. As we were walking up, Elie said, "if these trees could talk." And there's a certain irony about the beauty of the landscape and the horror that took place here.

More than half a century later, our grief and our outrage over what happened have not diminished. I will not forget what I've seen here today.

I've known about this place since I was a boy, hearing stories about my great uncle, who was a very young man serving in World War II. He was part of the 89th Infantry Division, the first Americans to reach a concentration camp. They liberated Ohrdruf, one of Buchenwald's sub-camps.

And I told this story, he returned from his service in a state of shock saying little and isolating himself for months on end from family and friends, alone with the painful memories that would not leave his head. And as we see -- as we saw some of the images here, it's understandable that someone who witnessed what had taken place here would be in a state of shock.

My great uncle's commander, General Eisenhower, understood this impulse to silence. He had seen the piles of bodies and starving survivors and deplorable conditions that the American soldiers found when they arrived, and he knew that those who witnessed these things might be too stunned to speak about them or be able -- be unable to find the words to describe them; that they might be rendered mute in the way my great uncle had. And he knew that what had happened here was so unthinkable that after the bodies had been taken away, that perhaps no one would believe it.

And that's why he ordered American troops and Germans from the nearby town to tour the camp. He invited congressmen and journalists to bear witness and ordered photographs and films to be made. And he insisted on viewing every corner of these camps so that -- and I quote -- he could "be in a position to give first-hand evidence of these things if ever in the future there develops a tendency to charge these allegations merely to propaganda."

We are here today because we know this work is not yet finished. To this day, there are those who insist that the Holocaust never happened -- a denial of fact and truth that is baseless and ignorant and hateful. This place is the ultimate rebuke to such thoughts; a reminder of our duty to confront those who would tell lies about our history.

Also to this day, there are those who perpetuate every form of intolerance -- racism, anti-Semitism, homophobia, xenophobia, sexism, and more -- hatred that degrades its victims and diminishes us all. In this century, we've seen genocide. We've seen mass graves and the ashes of villages burned to the ground; children used as soldiers and rape used as a weapon of war. This places teaches us that we must be ever vigilant about the spread of evil in our own time, that we must reject the false comfort that others' suffering is not our problem and commit ourselves to resisting those who would subjugate others to serve their own interests.

But as we reflect today on the human capacity for evil and our shared obligation to defy it, we're also reminded of the human capacity for good. For amidst the countless acts of cruelty that took place here, we know that there were many acts of courage and kindness, as well. The Jews who insisted on fasting on Yom Kippur. The camp cook who hid potatoes in the lining of his prison uniform and distributed them to his fellow inmates, risking his own life to help save theirs. The prisoners who organized a special effort to protect the children here, sheltering them from work and giving them extra food. They set up secret classrooms, some of the inmates, and taught history and math and urged the children to think about their future professions. And we were just hearing about the resistance that formed and the irony that the base for the resistance was in the latrine areas because the guards found it so offensive that they wouldn't go there. And so out of the filth, that became a space in which small freedoms could thrive.

When the American GIs arrived they were astonished to find more than 900 children still alive, and the youngest was just three years old. And I'm told that a couple of the prisoners even wrote a Buchenwald song that many here sang. Among the lyrics were these: "...whatever our fate, we will say yes to life, for the day will come when we are our blood we carry the will to live and in our hearts, in our hearts -- faith."

These individuals never could have known the world would one day speak of this place. They could not have known that some of them would live to have children and grandchildren who would grow up hearing their stories and would return here so many years later to find a museum and memorials and the clock tower set permanently to 3:15, the moment of liberation.

They could not have known how the nation of Israel would rise out of the destruction of the Holocaust and the strong, enduring bonds between that great nation and my own. And they could not have known that one day an American President would visit this place and speak of them and that he would do so standing side by side with the German Chancellor in a Germany that is now a vibrant democracy and a valued American ally.

They could not have known these things. But still surrounded by death they willed themselves to hold fast to life. In their hearts they still had faith that evil would not triumph in the end, that while history is unknowable it arches towards progress, and that the world would one day remember them. And it is now up to us, the living, in our work, wherever we are, to resist injustice and intolerance and indifference in whatever forms they may take, and ensure that those who were lost here did not go in vain. It is up to us to redeem that faith. It is up to us to bear witness; to ensure that the world continues to note what happened here; to remember all those who survived and all those who perished, and to remember them not just as victims, but also as individuals who hoped and loved and dreamed just like us.

And just as we identify with the victims, it's also important for us I think to remember that the perpetrators of such evil were human, as well, and that we have to guard against cruelty in ourselves. And I want to express particular thanks to Chancellor Merkel and the German people, because it's not easy to look into the past in this way and acknowledge it and make something of it, make a determination that they will stand guard against acts like this happening again.

Rather than have me end with my remarks I thought it was appropriate to have Elie Wiesel provide some reflection and some thought as he returns here so many years later to the place where his father died.

MR. WIESEL: Mr. President, Chancellor Merkel, Bertrand, ladies and gentlemen. As I came here today it was actually a way of coming and visit my father's grave -- but he had no grave. His grave is somewhere in the sky. This has become in those years the largest cemetery of the Jewish people.

The day he died was one of the darkest in my life. He became sick, weak, and I was there. I was there when he suffered. I was there when he asked for help, for water. I was there to receive his last words. But I was not there when he called for me, although we were in the same block; he on the upper bed and I on the lower bed. He called my name, and I was too afraid to move. All of us were. And then he died. I was there, but I was not there.

And I thought one day I will come back and speak to him, and tell him of the world that has become mine. I speak to him of times in which memory has become a sacred duty of all people of good will -- in America, where I live, or in Europe or in Germany, where you, Chancellor Merkel, are a leader with great courage and moral aspirations.

What can I tell him that the world has learned? I am not so sure. Mr. President, we have such high hopes for you because you, with your moral vision of history, will be able and compelled to change this world into a better place, where people will stop waging war -- every war is absurd and meaningless; where people will stop hating one another; where people will hate the otherness of the other rather than respect it.

But the world hasn't learned. When I was liberated in 1945, April 11, by the American army, somehow many of us were convinced that at least one lesson will have been learned -- that never again will there be war; that hatred is not an option, that racism is stupid; and the will to conquer other people's minds or territories or aspirations, that will is meaningless.

I was so hopeful. Paradoxically, I was so hopeful then. Many of us were, although we had the right to give up on humanity, to give up on culture, to give up on education, to give up on the possibility of living one's life with dignity in a world that has no place for dignity.

We rejected that possibility and we said, no, we must continue believing in a future, because the world has learned. But again, the world hasn't. Had the world learned, there would have been no Cambodia and no Rwanda and no Darfur and no Bosnia.

Will the world ever learn? I think that is why Buchenwald is so important -- as important, of course, but differently as Auschwitz. It's important because here the large -- the big camp was a kind of international community. People came there from all horizons -- political, economic, culture. The first globalization essay, experiment, were made in Buchenwald. And all that was meant to diminish the humanity of human beings.

You spoke of humanity, Mr. President. Though unto us, in those times, it was human to be inhuman. And now the world has learned, I hope. And of course this hope includes so many of what now would be your vision for the future, Mr. President. A sense of security for Israel, a sense of security for its neighbors, to bring peace in that place. The time must come. It's enough -- enough to go to cemeteries, enough to weep for oceans. It's enough. There must come a moment -- a moment of bringing people together.

And therefore we say anyone who comes here should go back with that resolution. Memory must bring people together rather than set them apart. Memories here not to sow anger in our hearts, but on the contrary, a sense of solidarity that all those who need us. What else can we do except invoke that memory so that people everywhere who say the 21st century is a century of new beginnings, filled with promise and infinite hope, and at times profound gratitude to all those who believe in our task, which is to improve the human condition.

A great man, Camus, wrote at the end of his marvelous novel, The Plague: "After all," he said, "after the tragedy, never the rest...there is more in the human being to celebrate than to denigrate." Even that can be found as truth -- painful as it is -- in Buchenwald.

Thank you, Mr. President, for allowing me to come back to my father's grave, which is still in my heart.

05-06-2009 om 22:55 geschreven door Vorser-Raadgever  

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Klik hier om een link te hebben waarmee u dit artikel later terug kunt lezen.Eindelijk weer wijze woorden uit Amerika
Na jààààààren van onzin over assen van het kwaad, nieuwe kruisvaarders en meer van dat soort kattepis kregen we nu een nieuwe wind vanuit Amerika. We zijn er intussen nog niet helemaal uit of Obama nu Ierse of Duitse roots heeft. Het is in elk geval een geluk geweest voor zijn Duitse voorouders uit de jaren dertig dat ze toen niet ergens in het groot-germaanse idiotenrijk rondliepen met de zelfde huidpigmenten als de huidige president. We' hebben hier altijd beweerd dat we wel zouden zien wat er zou veranderen en we geven toe dat deze man in elk geval al heel wat veranderd heeft ten goede. Gunstig afsteken tegen de vorige schlemiel is natuurlijk niet zo moeilijk zal menigeen denken. Dat klopt maar is niet het hele plaatje. Gisteren hoorden we een speech die inderdaad historich te noemen is. Jullie weten dat we hier altijd een sterk zwak hebben gehad voor mooie verklaringen. Op verschillende momenten hebben we hier mooie politieke verklaringen afgedrukt. Realiseerbaar of niet. Het moet de toehoorders hoop geven op een betere toekomst en het mag geen mensen tegen elkaar opzetten dat zijn onze twee criteria.
De speech die Obama in Cairo hield voldoet volledig aan deze twee vereisten en we vinden het dan ook niet meer dan normaal om hem hier integraal ter beschikking te stellen, volledig uitgeschreven. Het is inderdaad een historische speech en een volledige ommezwaai van de Amerikaanse buitenlandse politiek. Toch niet minnetjes dachten we zo. Zeker niet na de maffieuse bende rond Georgeke B. Na de door het congres gesaboteerde poging tot opruiming van dat ander schandaal en etterbuil van de vorige buitenlandse politiek namelijk Guantanamo heeft deze man ons respect verdient. Iets wat we niet gunnen aan de kwallen die hier rond onze Vlaamse kerktorens meenden te moeten komen uitleggen dat België geen twee gevangenen uit Guantanamo mocht opnemen...met alle mogelijke walgelijke argumenten die niks ter zake deden. We geven tot onze eigen verbazing zelfs toe dat De Gucht, je weet wel, het hier bij het rechte eind had en we zeggen dat niet graag want hij zit bij een partij die we niet in het hart dragen. Maar de waarheid heeft zo haar rechten zoals we steeds herhalen en we hebben vanuit de zogenaamde linkse hoek weer veel te veel onnozelheden hierover gehoord.
Maar we wijken af. Hieronder dus de speech en we wenjsen jullie veel leesplezier!

Full text: Obama's Cairo speech

Obama's speech in Egypt aimed at healing a rift with the Muslim world [AFP]

I am honoured to be in the timeless city of Cairo, and to be hosted by two remarkable institutions. For over 1,000 years, Al-Azhar has stood as a beacon of Islamic learning, and for over a century, Cairo University has been a source of Egypt's advancement. Together, you represent the harmony between tradition and progress. I am grateful for your hospitality, and the hospitality of the people of Egypt. I am also proud to carry with me the goodwill of the American people, and a greeting of peace from Muslim communities in my country: assalaamu alaykum.

"We meet at a time of tension between the United States and Muslims around the world, tension rooted in historical forces that go beyond any current policy debate.

"The relationship between Islam and the West includes centuries of co-existence and co-operation, but also conflict and religious wars. More recently, tension has been fed by colonialism that denied rights and opportunities to many Muslims, and a Cold War in which Muslim-majority countries were too often treated as proxies without regard to their own aspirations. Moreover, the sweeping change brought by modernity and globalisation led many Muslims to view the West as hostile to the traditions of Islam.

Violent extremists have exploited these tensions in a small but potent minority of Muslims. The attacks of September 11th, 2001, and the continued efforts of these extremists to engage in violence against civilians has led some in my country to view

Islam as inevitably hostile not only to America and Western countries, but also to human rights. This has bred more fear and mistrust.

So long as our relationship is defined by our differences, we will empower those who sow hatred rather than peace, and who promote conflict rather than the co-operation that can help all of our people achieve justice and prosperity. This cycle of suspicion and discord must end.

I have come here to seek a new beginning between the United States and Muslims around the world; one based upon mutual interest and mutual respect; and one based upon the truth that America and Islam are not exclusive, and need not be in competition. Instead, they overlap, and share common principles of justice and progress; tolerance and the dignity of all human beings.

I do so recognising that change cannot happen overnight. No single speech can eradicate years of mistrust, nor can I answer in the time that I have all the complex questions that brought us to this point. But I am convinced that in order to move forward, we must say openly the things we hold in our hearts, and that too often are said only behind closed doors. There must be a sustained effort to listen to each other; to learn from each other; to respect one another; and to seek common ground.

As the Holy Quran tells us: "Be conscious of God and speak always the truth." That is what I will try to do, to speak the truth as best I can, humbled by the task before us, and firm in my belief that the interests we share as human beings are far more powerful than the forces that drive us apart.

Part of this conviction is rooted in my own experience. I am a Christian, but my father came from a Kenyan family that includes generations of Muslims. As a boy, I spent several years in Indonesia and heard the call of the azaan at the break of dawn and the fall of dusk. As a young man, I worked in Chicago communities where many found dignity and peace in their Muslim faith.

As a student of history, I also know civilization's debt to Islam. It was Islam at places like Al-Azhar University that carried the light of learning through so many centuries, paving the way for Europe's Renaissance and Enlightenment. It was innovation in Muslim communities that developed the order of algebra; our magnetic compass and tools of navigation; our mastery of pens and printing; our understanding of how disease spreads and how it can be healed.

Islamic culture has given us majestic arches and soaring spires; timeless poetry and cherished music; elegant calligraphy and places of peaceful contemplation. And throughout history, Islam has demonstrated through words and deeds the possibilities of religious tolerance and racial equality.

I know, too, that Islam has always been a part of America's story. The first nation to recognise my country was Morocco. In signing the Treaty of Tripoli in 1796, our second President John Adams wrote: "The United States has in itself no character of enmity against the laws, religion or tranquility of Muslims."

And since our founding, American Muslims have enriched the United States. They have fought in our wars, served in government, stood for civil rights, started businesses, taught at our universities, excelled in our sports arenas, won Nobel Prizes, built our tallest building, and lit the Olympic Torch. And when the first Muslim-American was recently elected to Congress, he took the oath to defend our Constitution using the same Holy Quran that one of our Founding Fathers Thomas Jefferson kept in his personal library.

So I have known Islam on three continents before coming to the region where it was first revealed. That experience guides my conviction that partnership between America and Islam must be based on what Islam is, not what it isn't. And I consider it part of my responsibility as president of the United States to fight against negative stereotypes of Islam wherever they appear.

But that same principle must apply to Muslim perceptions of America. Just as Muslims do not fit a crude stereotype, America is not the crude stereotype of a self-interested empire. The United States has been one of the greatest sources of progress that the world has ever known. We were born out of revolution against an empire. We were founded upon the ideal that all are created equal, and we have shed blood and struggled for centuries to give meaning to those words within our borders, and around the world. We are shaped by every culture, drawn from every end of the Earth, and dedicated to a simple concept: Epluribus unum: "Out of many, one."

Much has been made of the fact that an African-American with the name Barack Hussein Obama could be elected president. But my personal story is not so unique. The dream of opportunity for all people has not come true for everyone in America, but its promise exists for all who come to our shores - that includes nearly seven million American Muslims in our country today who enjoy incomes and education that are higher than average.

Moreover, freedom in America is indivisible from the freedom to practice one's religion. That is why there is a mosque in every state of our union, and over 1,200 mosques within our borders. That is why the US government has gone to court to protect the right of women and girls to wear the hijab, and to punish those who would deny it.

So let there be no doubt: Islam is a part of America. And I believe that America holds within her the truth that regardless of race, religion, or station in life, all of us share common aspirations to live in peace and security; to get an education and to work with dignity; to love our families, our communities, and our God. These things we share. This is the hope of all humanity.

Of course, recognising our common humanity is only the beginning of our task. Words alone cannot meet the needs of our people. These needs will be met only if we act boldly in the years ahead; and if we understand that the challenges we face are shared, and our failure to meet them will hurt us all.

For we have learned from recent experience that when a financial system weakens in one country, prosperity is hurt everywhere. When a new flu infects one human being, all are at risk. When one nation pursues a nuclear weapon, the risk of nuclear attack rises for all nations. When violent extremists operate in one stretch of mountains, people are endangered across an ocean. And when innocents in Bosnia and Darfur are slaughtered, that is a stain on our collective conscience. That is what it means to share this world in the 21st century. That is the responsibility we have to one another as human beings.

This is a difficult responsibility to embrace. For human history has often been a record of nations and tribes subjugating one another to serve their own interests. Yet in this new age, such attitudes are self-defeating. Given our interdependence, any world order that elevates one nation or group of people over another will inevitably fail. So whatever we think of the past, we must not be prisoners of it. Our problems must be dealt with through partnership; progress must be shared.

That does not mean we should ignore sources of tension. Indeed, it suggests the opposite: we must face these tensions squarely. And so in that spirit, let me speak as clearly and plainly as I can about some specific issues that I believe we must finally confront together.

The first issue that we have to confront is violent extremism in all of its forms.

In Ankara, I made clear that America is not and never will be at war with Islam. We will, however, relentlessly confront violent extremists who pose a grave threat to our security.

Because we reject the same thing that people of all faiths reject: the killing of innocent men, women, and children. And it is my first duty as president to protect the American people.

The situation in Afghanistan demonstrates America's goals, and our need to work together. Over seven years ago, the United States pursued al-Qaeda and the Taliban with broad international support. We did not go by choice, we went because of necessity.

I am aware that some question or justify the events of 9/11. But let us be clear: al-Qaeda killed nearly 3,000 people on that day. The victims were innocent men, women and children from America and many other nations who had done nothing to harm anybody. And yet al-Qaeda chose to ruthlessly murder these people, claimed credit for the attack, and even now states their determination to kill on a massive scale. They have affiliates in many countries and are trying to expand their reach. These are not opinions to be debated; these are facts to be dealt with.

Make no mistake: We do not want to keep our troops in Afghanistan. We seek no military bases there. It is agonising for America to lose our young men and women. It is costly and politically difficult to continue this conflict. We would gladly bring every single one of our troops home if we could be confident that there were not violent extremists in Afghanistan and Pakistan determined to kill as many Americans as they possibly can. But that is not yet the case.

That's why we're partnering with a coalition of 46 countries. And despite the costs involved, America's commitment will not weaken. Indeed, none of us should tolerate these extremists. They have killed in many countries. They have killed people of different faiths more than any other, they have killed Muslims. Their actions are irreconcilable with the rights of human beings, the progress of nations, and with Islam.

The Holy Quran teaches that whoever kills an innocent, it is as if he has killed all mankind; and whoever saves a person, it is as if he has saved all mankind. The enduring faith of over a billion people is so much bigger than the narrow hatred of a few. Islam is not part of the problem in combating violent extremism it is an important part of promoting peace. We also know that military power alone is not going to solve the problems in Afghanistan and Pakistan. That is why we plan to invest $1.5 billion each year over the next five years to partner with Pakistanis to build schools and hospitals, roads and businesses, and hundreds of millions to help those who have been displaced. And that is why we are providing more than $2.8 billion to help Afghans develop their economy and deliver services that people depend upon.

Let me also address the issue of Iraq. Unlike Afghanistan, Iraq was a war of choice that provoked strong differences in my country and around the world. Although I believe that the Iraqi people are ultimately better off without the tyranny of Saddam Hussein, I also believe that events in Iraq have reminded America of the need to use diplomacy and build international consensus to resolve our problems whenever possible. Indeed, we can recall the words of Thomas Jefferson, who said: "I hope that our wisdom will grow with our power, and teach us that the less we use our power the greater it will be."

Today, America has a dual responsibility: to help Iraq forge a better future - and to leave Iraq to Iraqis. I have made it clear to the Iraqi people that we pursue no bases, and no claim on their territory or resources. Iraq's sovereignty is its own.

That is why I ordered the removal of our combat brigades by next August. That is why we will honour our agreement with Iraq's democratically elected government to remove combat troops from Iraqi cities by July, and to remove all our troops from Iraq by 2012. We will help Iraq train its security forces and develop its economy. But we will support a secure and united Iraq as a partner, and never as a patron.

And finally, just as America can never tolerate violence by extremists, we must never alter our principles. 9/11 was an enormous trauma to our country. The fear and anger that it provoked was understandable, but in some cases, it led us to act contrary to our ideals. We are taking concrete actions to change course. I have unequivocally prohibited the use of torture by the United States, and I have ordered the prison at Guantanamo Bay closed by early next year.

So America will defend itself respectful of the sovereignty of nations and the rule of law. And we will do so in partnership with Muslim communities which are also threatened. The sooner the extremists are isolated and unwelcome in Muslim communities, the sooner we will all be safer.

The second major source of tension that we need to discuss is the situation between Israelis, Palestinians and the Arab world.

America's strong bonds with Israel are well known. This bond is unbreakable. It is based upon cultural and historical ties, and the recognition that the aspiration for a Jewish homeland is rooted in a tragic history that cannot be denied.

Around the world, the Jewish people were persecuted for centuries, and anti-Semitism in Europe culminated in an unprecedented Holocaust. Tomorrow, I will visit Buchenwald, which was part of a network of camps where Jews were enslaved, tortured, shot and gassed to death by the Third Reich. Six million Jews were killed more than the entire Jewish population of Israel today. Denying that fact is baseless, ignorant, and hateful. Threatening Israel with destruction or repeating vile stereotypes about Jews is deeply wrong, and only serves to evoke in the minds of Israelis this most painful of memories while preventing the peace that the people of this region deserve.

On the other hand, it is also undeniable that the Palestinian people, Muslims and Christians, have suffered in pursuit of a homeland. For more than 60 years they have endured the pain of dislocation. Many wait in refugee camps in the West Bank, Gaza, and neighbouring lands for a life of peace and security that they have never been able to lead. They endure the daily humiliations large and small that come with occupation. So let there be no doubt: the situation for the Palestinian people is intolerable. America will not turn our backs on the legitimate Palestinian aspiration for dignity, opportunity, and a state of their own.

For decades, there has been a stalemate: two peoples with legitimate aspirations, each with a painful history that makes compromise elusive. It is easy to point fingers for Palestinians to point to the displacement brought by Israel's founding, and for Israelis to point to the constant hostility and attacks throughout its history from within its borders as well as beyond. But if we see this conflict only from one side or the other, then we will be blind to the truth: the only resolution is for the aspirations of both sides to be met through two states, where Israelis and Palestinians each live in peace and security.

That is in Israel's interest, Palestine's interest, America's interest, and the world's interest. That is why I intend to personally pursue this outcome with all the patience that the task requires. The obligations that the parties have agreed to under the road map are clear. For peace to come, it is time for them and all of us to live up to our responsibilities.

Palestinians must abandon violence. Resistance through violence and killing is wrong and does not succeed. For centuries, black people in America suffered the lash of the whip as slaves and the humiliation of segregation. But it was not violence that won full and equal rights. It was a peaceful and determined insistence upon the ideals at the centre of America's founding.

This same story can be told by people from South Africa to South Asia; from Eastern Europe to Indonesia. It's a story with a simple truth: that violence is a dead end. It is a sign of neither courage nor power to shoot rockets at sleeping children, or to blow up old women on a bus. That is not how moral authority is claimed; that is how it is surrendered. Now is the time for Palestinians to focus on what they can build. The Palestinian Authority must develop its capacity to govern, with institutions that serve the needs of its people.

Hamas does have support among some Palestinians, but they also have responsibilities. To play a role in fulfilling Palestinian aspirations, and to unify the Palestinian people, Hamas must put an end to violence, recognise past agreements, and recognise Israel's right to exist.

At the same time, Israelis must acknowledge that just as Israel's right to exist cannot be denied, neither can Palestine's. The United States does not accept the legitimacy of continued Israeli settlements. This construction violates previous agreements and undermines efforts to achieve peace. It is time for these settlements to stop.

Israel must also live up to its obligations to ensure that Palestinians can live, and work, and develop their society. And just as it devastates Palestinian families, the continuing humanitarian crisis in Gaza does not serve Israel's security; neither does the continuing lack of opportunity in the West Bank. Progress in the daily lives of the Palestinian people must be part of a road to peace, and Israel must take concrete steps to enable such progress.

Finally, the Arab states must recognise that the Arab Peace Initiative was an important beginning, but not the end of their responsibilities. The Arab-Israeli conflict should no longer be used to distract the people of Arab nations from other problems.

Instead, it must be a cause for action to help the Palestinian people develop the institutions that will sustain their state; to recognise Israel's legitimacy; and to choose progress over a self-defeating focus on the past.

America will align our policies with those who pursue peace, and say in public what we say in private to Israelis and Palestinians and Arabs. We cannot impose peace. But privately, many Muslims recognise that Israel will not go away. Likewise, many Israelis recognise the need for a Palestinian state. It is time for us to act on what everyone knows to be true.

Too many tears have flowed. Too much blood has been shed. All of us have a responsibility to work for the day when the mothers of Israelis and Palestinians can see their children grow up without fear; when the Holy Land of three great faiths is the place of peace that God intended it to be; when Jerusalem is a secure and lasting home for Jews and Christians and Muslims, and a place for all of the children of Abraham to mingle peacefully together as in the story of Isra, when Moses, Jesus, and Muhammad (peace be upon them) joined in prayer.

The third source of tension is our shared interest in the rights and responsibilities of nations on nuclear weapons. This issue has been a source of tension between the United States and the Islamic Republic of Iran. For many years, Iran has defined itself in part by its opposition to my country, and there is indeed a tumultuous history between us. In the middle of the Cold War, the United States played a role in the overthrow of a democratically elected Iranian government. Since the Islamic Revolution, Iran has played a role in acts of hostage-taking and violence against US troops and civilians.

This history is well known. Rather than remain trapped in the past, I have made it clear to Iran's leaders and people that my country is prepared to move forward. The question, now, is not what Iran is against, but rather what future it wants to build.

It will be hard to overcome decades of mistrust, but we will proceed with courage, rectitude and resolve. There will be many issues to discuss between our two countries, and we are willing to move forward without preconditions on the basis of mutual respect. But it is clear to all concerned that when it comes to nuclear weapons, we have reached a decisive point. This is not simply about America's interests. It is about preventing a nuclear arms race in the Middle East that could lead this region and the world down a hugely dangerous path.

I understand those who protest that some countries have weapons that others do not. No single nation should pick and choose which nations hold nuclear weapons. That is why I strongly reaffirmed America's commitment to seek a world in which no nations hold nuclear weapons. And any nation - including Iran - should have the right to access peaceful nuclear power if it complies with its responsibilities under the nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty. That commitment is at the core of the treaty, and it must be kept for all who fully abide by it. And I am hopeful that all countries in the region can share in this goal.

The fourth issue that I will address is democracy. I know there has been controversy about the promotion of democracy in recent years, and much of this controversy is connected to the war in Iraq. So let me be clear: no system of government can or should be imposed upon one nation by any other.

That does not lessen my commitment, however, to governments that reflect the will of the people. Each nation gives life to this principle in its own way, grounded in the traditions of its own people. America does not presume to know what is best for everyone, just as we would not presume to pick the outcome of a peaceful election. But I do have an unyielding belief that all people yearn for certain things: the ability to speak your mind and have a say in how you are governed; confidence in the rule of law and the equal administration of justice; government that is transparent and doesn't steal from the people; the freedom to live as you choose. Those are not just American ideas, they are human rights, and that is why we will support them everywhere.

There is no straight line to realise this promise. But this much is clear: governments that protect these rights are ultimately more stable, successful and secure. Suppressing ideas never succeeds in making them go away. America respects the right of all peaceful and law-abiding voices to be heard around the world, even if we disagree with them. And we will welcome all elected, peaceful governments provided they govern with respect for all their people.

This last point is important because there are some who advocate for democracy only when they are out of power; once in power, they are ruthless in suppressing the rights of others. No matter where it takes hold, government of the people and by the people sets a single standard for all who hold power: you must maintain your power through consent, not coercion; you must respect the rights of minorities, and participate with a spirit of tolerance and compromise; you must place the interests of your people and the legitimate workings of the political process above your party. Without these ingredients, elections alone do not make true democracy.

The fifth issue that we must address together is religious freedom.

Islam has a proud tradition of tolerance. We see it in the history of Andalusia and Cordoba during the Inquisition. I saw it firsthand as a child in Indonesia, where devout Christians worshipped freely in an overwhelmingly Muslim country. That is the spirit we need today.

People in every country should be free to choose and live their faith based upon the persuasion of the mind, heart, and soul. This tolerance is essential for religion to thrive, but it is being challenged in many different ways.

Among some Muslims, there is a disturbing tendency to measure one's own faith by the rejection of another's. The richness of religious diversity must be upheld whether it is for Maronites in Lebanon or the Copts in Egypt. And faultlines must be closed among Muslims as well, as the divisions between Sunni and Shia have led to tragic violence, particularly in Iraq.

Freedom of religion is central to the ability of peoples to live together. We must always examine the ways in which we protect it. For instance, in the United States, rules on charitable giving have made it harder for Muslims to fulfil their religious obligation. That is why I am committed to working with American Muslims to ensure that they can fulfil zakat.

Likewise, it is important for Western countries to avoid impeding Muslim citizens from practicing religion as they see fit for instance, by dictating what clothes a Muslim woman should wear. We cannot disguise hostility towards any religion behind the pretence of liberalism. Indeed, faith should bring us together. That is why we are forging service projects in America that bring together Christians, Muslims, and Jews. That is why we welcome efforts like Saudi Arabian King Abdullah's interfaith dialogue and Turkey's leadership in the Alliance of Civilisations. Around the world, we can turn dialogue into interfaith service, so bridges between peoples lead to action whether it is combating malaria in Africa, or providing relief after a natural disaster.

The sixth issue that I want to address is women's rights. I know there is debate about this issue. I reject the view of some in the West that a woman who chooses to cover her hair is somehow less equal, but I do believe that a woman who is denied an education is denied equality. And it is no coincidence that countries where women are well-educated are far more likely to be prosperous.

Now let me be clear: issues of women's equality are by no means simply an issue for Islam. In Turkey, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Indonesia, we have seen Muslim-majority countries elect a woman to lead. Meanwhile, the struggle for women's equality continues in many aspects of American life, and in countries around the world.

Our daughters can contribute just as much to society as our sons, and our common prosperity will be advanced by allowing all humanity, men and women, to reach their full potential. I do not believe that women must make the same choices as men in order to be equal, and I respect those women who choose to live their lives in traditional roles. But it should be their choice. That is why the United States will partner with any Muslim-majority country to support expanded literacy for girls, and to help young women pursue employment through micro-financing that helps people live their dreams.

Finally, I want to discuss economic development and opportunity. I know that for many, the face of globalisation is contradictory. The internet and television can bring knowledge and information, but also offensive sexuality and mindless violence. Trade can bring new wealth and opportunities, but also huge disruptions and changing communities. In all nations, including my own, this change can bring fear. Fear that because of modernity we will lose control over our economic choices, our politics, and most importantly our identities - those things we most cherish about our communities, our families, our traditions, and our faith.

But I also know that human progress cannot be denied. There need not be contradiction between development and tradition. Countries like Japan and South Korea grew their economies while maintaining distinct cultures. The same is true for the astonishing progress within Muslim-majority countries from Kuala Lumpur to Dubai. In ancient times and in our times, Muslim communities have been at the forefront of innovation and education.

This is important because no development strategy can be based only upon what comes out of the ground, nor can it be sustained while young people are out of work. Many Gulf states have enjoyed great wealth as a consequence of oil, and some are beginning to focus it on broader development. But all of us must recognise that education and innovation will be the currency of the 21st century, and in too many Muslim communities there remains under-investment in these areas. I am emphasising such investments within my country. And while America in the past has focused on oil and gas in this part of the world, we now seek a broader engagement.

On education, we will expand exchange programmes, and increase scholarships, like the one that brought my father to America, while encouraging more Americans to study in Muslim communities. And we will match promising Muslim students with internships in America; invest in online learning for teachers and children around the world; and create a new online network, so a teenager in Kansas can communicate instantly with a teenager in Cairo. On economic development, we will create a new corps of business volunteers to partner with counterparts in Muslim-majority countries. And I will host a Summit on Entrepreneurship this year to identify how we can deepen ties between business leaders, foundations and social entrepreneurs in the United States and Muslim communities around the world.

On science and technology, we will launch a new fund to support technological development in Muslim-majority countries, and to help transfer ideas to the marketplace so they can create jobs. We will open centres of scientific excellence in Africa, the Middle East and Southeast Asia, and appoint new Science Envoys to collaborate on programmes that develop new sources of energy, create green jobs, digitise records, clean water, and grow new crops. And today I am announcing a new global effort with the Organisation of the Islamic Conference to eradicate polio. And we will also expand partnerships with Muslim communities to promote child and maternal health.

All these things must be done in partnership. Americans are ready to join with citizens and governments; community organisations, religious leaders, and businesses in Muslim communities around the world to help our people pursue a better life.

The issues that I have described will not be easy to address. But we have a responsibility to join together on behalf of the world we seek - a world where extremists no longer threaten our people, and American troops have come home; a world where Israelis and Palestinians are each secure in a state of their own, and nuclear energy is used for peaceful purposes; a world where governments serve their citizens, and the rights of all God's children are respected. Those are mutual interests.

That is the world we seek. But we can only achieve it together. I know there are many, Muslim and non-Muslim, who question whether we can forge this new beginning. Some are eager to stoke the flames of division, and to stand in the way of progress. Some suggest that it isn't worth the effort that we are fated to disagree, and civilisations are doomed to clash. Many more are simply sceptical that real change can occur. There is so much fear, so much mistrust. But if we choose to be bound by the past, we will never move forward. And I want to particularly say this to young people of every faith, in every country, you, more than anyone, have the ability to remake this world. All of us share this world for but a brief moment in time.

The question is whether we spend that time focused on what pushes us apart, or whether we commit ourselves to an effort, a sustained effort, to find common ground, to focus on the future we seek for our children, and to respect the dignity of all human beings.

It is easier to start wars than to end them. It is easier to blame others than to look inward; to see what is different about someone than to find the things we share. But we should choose the right path, not just the easy path. There is also one rule that lies at the heart of every religion that we do unto others as we would have them do unto us. This truth transcends nations and peoples a belief that isn't new; that isn't black or white or brown; that isn't Christian, or Muslim or Jew. It's a belief that pulsed in the cradle of civilisation, and that still beats in the heart of billions. It's a faith in other people, and it's what brought me here today.

We have the power to make the world we seek, but only if we have the courage to make a new beginning, keeping in mind what has been written.

The Holy Quran tells us, "O mankind! We have created you male and a female; and we have made you into nations and tribes so that you may know one another." The Talmud tells us: "The whole of the Torah is for the purpose of promoting peace."

The Holy Bible tells us, "Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called sons of God." The people of the world can live together in peace. We know that is God's vision. Now, that must be our work here on Earth.

Thank you and may God's peace be upon you.

05-06-2009 om 22:23 geschreven door Vorser-Raadgever  

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Klik hier om een link te hebben waarmee u dit artikel later terug kunt lezen.europa is doof en wordt nog stommer!
Klik op de afbeelding om de link te volgen we vonden een niet meer zo kraakvers artikel uit Le Soir van 27/5 op de website van het Brussels ACOD. Het mag dan de versheidsdatum iets of wat overschreden hebben, de actualiteitswaarde is in elk geval nog niet verstreken en we publiceren het in beide landstalen voilà!

Plus de 300.000 manifestants à travers l’Europe. Et alors ? Meer dan 300.000 betogers doorheen Europa. En dan ?

Le Soir (27/05/2009)

Ils étaient 50.000 manifestants à Bruxelles, 150.000 à Madrid, 100.000 à Berlin et 30.000 à Prague pour dire que ce n’est pas à eux de payer une crise dont ils ne sont pas responsables et pour réclamer une Europe sociale.

Plus de 300.000 manifestants à travers l’Europe. Et alors ?  Meer dan 300.000 betogers doorheen Europa. En dan ?
Et alors ? Rien.

Avons-nous reçu une réponse à cette mobilisation massive née des forces progressistes et sociales de ce pays ? Rien.

Aux chefs d’État, au monde politique, au président de la Commission européenne, nous souhaitons rappeler que le front syndical belge est plus uni que jamais pour redire que ce n’est pas aux travailleurs et aux allocataires sociaux de payer la crise, pour lancer aussi un avertissement : nous aurons une autre Europe, parce que nous n’acceptons pas la suprématie de l’économique – et de l’économie casino – sur le social.

Et si nous ne sommes pas entendus, nous passerons à la vitesse supérieure.
Parce que face à l’indifférence dans laquelle le monde du travail est manifestement plongé, nous comptons bien nous faire entendre et peser de tout notre poids dans les futures politiques qui seront menées.

Rappelons que depuis septembre dernier, les licenciements annoncés concernent plus de 25.000 travailleurs.
Que le Conseil supérieur de l’emploi prévoit quelque 60.000 pertes d’emploi d’ici à la fin de l’année, auxquelles viendront d’ajouter 40.000 jeunes nouveaux demandeurs d’emploi.

Les travailleurs ont peur. Peur pour leur emploi. Peur de ne plus pouvoir rembourser l’emprunt de leur maison, peur de ne plus pouvoir payer leurs factures ou encore les études de leurs enfants. Mais tout le monde n’est pas logé à la même enseigne… Un revenu du travail mensuel imposable de 1.700 euros est frappé d’un taux moyen d’environ 25 %, alors que les bénéfices d’une multinationale comme Electrabel-Suez (2,3 milliards en 2006) bénéficient d’un taux de taxation implicite de moins de 25 % à la suite du recours aux intérêts notionnels et autres constructions fiscales.

Et les inégalités de revenus augmentent : 30 % des Belges détiennent 70 % de la richesse du pays.

Et la fraude fiscale est estimée à 30 milliards par an. La banqueroute du néolibéralisme provoque une terrible récession, l’augmentation du chômage, une forte augmentation du déficit budgétaire et un accroissement du taux d’endettement (qui évolue de nouveau vers les 100 % du PIB). Les résultats des efforts budgétaires imposés aux travailleurs salariés dans le passé sont aujourd’hui annihilés par les adeptes de la dérégulation.

Les travailleurs payent la crise au prix fort : sauvetage des banques, plans de relance… Pacte des générations bis ? Pour le front commun syndical, il est hors de question que les travailleurs et les allocataires sociaux passent une nouvelle fois à la caisse en subissant une politique d’austérité qui les sanctionnerait à nouveau pour les politiques capitaliste et néolibérale irresponsables qui les ont menés dans le mur.

C’est la raison pour laquelle, forts des 50.000 manifestants présents dans les rues de Bruxelles le 15 mai, nous exigeons que change le climat de la campagne électorale belge !

Les travailleurs attendent une chose essentielle du politique : qu’il s’exprime clairement dans ses réponses aux revendications du monde du travail. Les capitalistes se cachent et n’investissent plus. Ce sont les travailleurs qui colmatent les brèches et sont, de fait, les premiers investisseurs du pays. À ce titre, ils ont le droit d’obtenir des retours (tant au niveau national qu’au niveau européen) sur les investissements qu’ils ont consentis à l’État.

Ainsi, les travailleurs réclament le maintien de services publics de qualité, des investissements massifs dans la création d’emplois durables dans des filières d’avenir, le maintien d’un pouvoir d’achat suffisant pour pouvoir faire face à la crise (cela signifie le maintien de l’indexation des salaires et de la liaison automatique des allocations sociales au bien-être) ainsi qu’une autre fiscalité. Par autre fiscalité, nous entendons une meilleure répartition des richesses.
Et cette fiscalité plus juste, qui doit aller de pair avec la suppression du secret bancaire pour tous et la fin des paradis fiscaux, devra trouver une harmonisation au niveau européen. Le front commun syndical ne laissera pas tomber les travailleurs et les allocataires sociaux.

Rudy de Leeuw Président de la FGTB - Luc Cortebeeck Président de la CSC - Anne Demelenne Secrétaire générale de la FGTB - Claude Rolin Secrétaire général de la CSC - Jan Vercamst Président de la CGSLB - Bernard Noël Secrétaire général de la CGSLB

50.000 betogers in Brussel, 150.000 in Madrid, 100.000 in Berlijn en 30.000 in Praag, met de duidelijke boodschap dat niet zij moeten betalen voor de crisis, waarvoor ze niet verantwoordelijk zijn, en om een sociaal Europa te eisen.

En dan? Niets.

Is er een antwoord gekomen op deze massale betoging van de progressieve en sociale krachten van dit land? Helemaal geen.

Wij willen de staatshoofden, de politieke wereld en de voorzitter van de Europese Commissie eraan herinneren dat het Belgische vakbondsfront meer dan ooit verenigd is om te herhalen dat niet de werknemers en uitkeringsgerechtigden moeten opdraaien voor de crisis en ook om een waarschuwing te lanceren: er komt een ander Europa, omdat we de suprematie van de economie - en van de casino-economie - op het sociale niet aanvaarden.

En als we geen gehoor vinden, zullen we een versnelling hoger schakelen. Omdat nu de werkende wereld blijkbaar op een muur van onverschilligheid botst, willen wij duidelijk van ons laten horen en ons volledige gewicht in de schaal gooien voor het beleid dat in de toekomst zal worden gevoerd.

Sinds september 2008 zijn reeds meer dan 25.000 mensen hun job kwijt
En tegen het einde van dit jaar verdwijnen volgens de Hoge Raad voor de Werkgelegenheid nog eens ongeveer 60.000 arbeidsplaatsen en zullen er 40.000 nieuwe jonge werkzoekenden bijkomen.

De werknemers zijn bang. Om hun job te verliezen. Dat ze de lening van hun woning niet meer zullen kunnen afbetalen , hun facturen niet langer zullen kunnen betalen of de studies van hun kinderen niet zullen kunnen bekostigen. Maar niet iedereen zit in hetzelfde schuitje… Een belastbaar maandelijks inkomen uit arbeid van 1.700 euro wordt gemiddeld 25% belast, terwijl op de winsten van een multinational, zoals Electrabel-Suez (2,3 miljard in 2006), een belastingtarief van minder dan 25% wordt toegepast ingevolge de notionele interestaftrek en andere fiscale constructies.

En de ongelijkheden op het vlak van inkomen worden alsmaar groter: 30% van de Belgen bezit 70% van de rijkdom van het land.

En de fiscale fraude wordt op 30 miljard per jaar geschat. Het bankroet van het neoliberalisme veroorzaakt een verschrikkelijke recessie, toenemende werkloosheid, een sterke stijging van het begrotingstekort en een groeiende schuldenlast ( die opnieuw naar 100% van het BNP evolueert). De resultaten van de financiële inspanningen, die in het verleden aan de werknemers werden opgelegd, worden vandaag teniet gedaan door de aanhangers van de deregulering.

Voor de werknemers draait de crisis erg duur uit: redding van banken, herstelplannen… Een generatiepact bis? Voor het gemeenschappelijk vakbondsfront kan er geen sprake van zijn dat de werknemers en de uitkeringsgerechtigden er alweer moeten voor opdraaien en een saneringsbeleid moeten ondergaan, dat hen opnieuw afstraft voor het onverantwoorde kapitalistische en neoliberale beleid, dat alles heeft doen mislopen voor hen.

Daarom eisen wij samen met de 50.000 mensen ,die op 15 mei in de straten van Brussel hebben betoogd, dat de sfeer van de Belgische verkiezingscampagne verandert!

De werknemers verwachten een essentiële zaak van de politieke wereld: dat de politici een duidelijk antwoord bieden op de eisen van de werkende wereld. De kapitalisten verschuilen zich en investeren niet langer. Het zijn de werknemers die de gaten moeten opvullen en dus de eerste investeerders van het land worden. In dat opzicht hebben ze recht op een wederdienst (zowel op nationaal als op Europees niveau) voor de investeringen die ze voor de staat hebben gedaan.

Zo eisen de werknemers dat kwalitatieve openbare diensten in stand worden gehouden, massaal wordt geïnvesteerd in nieuwe duurzame arbeidsplaatsen en voldoende koopkracht wordt geboden om het hoofd te kunnen bieden aan de crisis ( dit betekent het behoud van de loonindexering en van de automatische koppeling van de sociale uitkeringen aan de welvaart), evenals een andere fiscaliteit.
Onder andere fiscaliteit verstaan we een betere verdeling van de rijkdom. En deze rechtvaardigere fiscaliteit, die moet gepaard gaat met de opheffing van het bankgeheim voor iedereen en het verdwijnen van de fiscale paradijzen, dient op Europees niveau te worden geharmoniseerd. Het gemeenschappelijk vakbondsfront zal de werknemers en de uitkeringsgerechtigden niet in de steek laten.

Rudy de Leeuw Voorzitter ABVV - Luc Cortebeeck Voorzitter ACV - Anne Demelenne Algemeen secretaris ABVV - Claude Rolin Algemeen secretaris ACV- Jan Vercamst Voorzitter ACLVB - Bernard Noël Algemeen secretaris ACLVB

In "Le Soir" - 27/5/2009

Bovendien hebben we hier zo net vernomen dat onze Unoxmutsjes reeds naar hun stemhokjes zijn getrokken om hun Europese burgerplichten te vervullen. We zullen er dik van profiteren dat we vanuit de zuidelijke provincies nog een paar dagen schamper kunnen doen over het feit dat Wilders daar als grote overwinnaar uit de bus is gekomen. Vogende zondag valt er voor te vrezen dat onze ollandse bovenburen met onze resultaten nog veel schamperder zullen kunnen uit de hoek komen. Maar laat ons dus allen grinikkend onderstaande artikels lezen tot lering en vermaak en tot nut van 't algemeen :
Een deelname van 40% is nu niet meteen denderend te noemen. Maar je merkt dus ook maar mooi dat de aanhangers van de afschaffing van de kiesplicht omdat dit zogezegd het aantal foertstemmers drastisch zou naar beneden halen hun mening stilaan mogen herzien. Hier is meteen het bewijs van het tegendeel geleverd!

Partij Geert Wilders wint Europese verkiezingen in Nederland

  • donderdag 04 juni 2009
  • Bron: anp
  • Auteur: kld, ch
Partij Geert Wilders wint Europese verkiezingen in Nederland

Partij Geert Wilders wint Europese verkiezingen in Nederland


De rechtspopulistische Partij Voor de Vrijheid (PVV) van Geert Wilders heeft in Nederland de Europese verkiezingen gewonnen. Wilders rijft vanuit het niets 4 van de 25 zetels binnen. Het christendemocratische CDA van premier Jan-Peter Balkenende blijft de grootste partij.

Dat blijkt uit een eerste prognose van de uitslag, in opdracht van de Nederlandse openbare omroep NOS en het persbureau ANP.

De PVV wordt even groot als de sociaal-democratische PvdA van Wouter Bos, die zwaar verlies lijdt. De PvdA moet van haar zeven zetels drie inleveren.

D66 is de tweede grote overwinnaar, de links-liberale partij heeft drie zetels behaald, dat is twee meer dan in 2004.

GroenLinks en de Socialistische Partij hebben ook een lichte vooruitgang geboekt tegenover 2004, maar dat vertaalt zich niet in meer zetels. Zij behouden alle twee hun twee zetels.

De liberale VVD zou één zetel verliezen en nog drie Europarlementsleden kunnen afvaardigen.

De PVV van Wilders heeft een anti-Europese campagne gevoerd. Hij heeft eerder aangekondigd dat zijn partij zich niet zal aansluiten bij de grote Europese fractie. Hij wil als onafhankelijke partij in het parlement zetelen.

Nederland krijgt in totaal 25 zetels in het Europees Parlement. Vijf jaar geleden waren dat er nog 27, maar door de komst van de nieuwe lidstaten werden de zetels opnieuw tussen de landen herverdeeld.

Veertig procent van de Nederlanders hebben gestemd voor de Europese verkiezingen. In 2004 was dat 39,3 procent.

Winst voor PVV en D66

Gepubliceerd: 4 juni 2009 21:13 | Gewijzigd: 4 juni 2009 22:37

Door een onzer redacteuren

Rotterdam, 4 juni. De Partij voor de Vrijheid (PVV) van Geert Wilders heeft vanuit het niets vier zetels voor het Europees Parlement bemachtigd. Dat blijkt uit prognoses en de eerste uitslagen van gemeenten, nadat de stembussen vanavond om 21.00 uur sloten.
Wilders brengt zijn stem uit voor de Europese Verkiezingen 2009.  Foto WFA
Wilders brengt zijn stem uit voor de Europese Verkiezingen 2009.
Foto WFA

De tweede winnaar is D66, die van de huidige één zetel naar drie zetels stijgt.


Wilders reageerde op televisie bij de NOS verheugd op zijn overwinning. „Dit is een fantastisch resultaat, mensen hebben hiermee duidelijk aangegeven dat we een ander Nederland in Europa tegemoet gaan.” Nederlanders hebben volgens Wilders niet alleen genoeg van de manier waarop Nederland en de Europese Unie werken, „maar ook van het Nederlandse kabinet van Balkenende en Bos”.


D66-leider Alexander Pechtold zei in een reactie op zijn waarschijnlijke drie zetels: „We beschouwen dit als een succes dat mensen niet bang zijn voor Europa.” D66 had vooraf als doelstelling twee zetels.


De Partij van de Arbeid (PvdA) is de grootste verliezer, volgens de prognose: die zakt van de huidige zeven zetels naar vier. Lijsttrekker Thijs Berman reageerde teleurgesteld: „Je wilt niet de grootste verliezer zijn. Maar we hebben ons gehandhaafd ten opzichte van de peilingen en we zijn de grootste linkse partij gebleven.”


Het CDA zakt waarschijnlijk van zeven naar vijf zetels, maar blijft de grootste Nederlandse partij in het parlement, nu dus met de PVV in plaats van de PvdA als tweede. De VVD verliest één zetel, Groenlinks blijft op twee zetels staan, evenals de SP. De kleinere Partij voor de Dieren heeft geen zetel weten te bemachtigen.


De opkomst wordt rond 40 procent geschat, iets hoger dan bij de Europese verkiezingen in 2004. Toen was de opkomst 39 procent.

Nederland is samen met Groot- Brittannië de eerste EU-lidstaat die naar de stembus ging voor het Europees parlement. Bij de Europese verkiezingen in 2004 lag het gemiddelde opkomstpercentage in de gehele EU op ruim 44 procent.

De uitslagen uit Groot-Brittannië komen overigens pas zondagavond binnen, nadat de stembussen in alle lidstaten zijn gesloten. Dat schrijft Europese regelgeving ook voor. Uitslagen uit andere lidstaten het stemgedrag zouden kunnen beïnvloeden, is de redenering.


In Nederland is het stemproces echter openbaar. De Kiesraad „is daarom ook van mening dat de uitslag ook meteen openbaar moet zijn”, aldus een woordvoerder. En dus komen de uitslagen nu al per gemeente binnen. Overigens maakt de Kiesraad ook pas volgende week, dus na zondag, de officiële uitslagen bekend.

Morgen stemmen Ierland en Tsjechië, waarna de rest van de lidstaten zaterdag en voornamelijk zondag volgt.

en zoals we stilaan gewoon worden van de socialisten die boven de grote rivieren al even erg excelleren in fantastische uitspraken hebben ze ook hier weer een verwoestende uitleg voor hun toch wel erg slechte resultaat en we citeren in vetjes :

„Je wilt niet de grootste verliezer zijn. Maar we hebben ons gehandhaafd ten opzichte van de peilingen en we zijn de grootste linkse partij gebleven.”

Meteen een leuke hint voor Gennez zondagavond ...????

04-06-2009 om 23:23 geschreven door Vorser-Raadgever  

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Klik hier om een link te hebben waarmee u dit artikel later terug kunt lezen.Remember Tienanmen!
Terwijl we meemaken dat het vel van de beer door onze Vlaamse politiekers al wordt verkocht op de openbare markt, wat zeg ik? HET vel van de beer? Maar dat beestje moet wel een ganse bontwinkel aan zijn lijf hebben want elke partij verkoopt zo een vel. Ze willen wel allemaal in de regering maar dan niet met diegene die chaos zal brengen. En vermits er nogal wat chaoten blijken rond te huppelen in de Vlaamse politiek zal de volgende regeringsvorming veel gelijkenis vertonen met een partijtje cluedo een (volgens ons) ergerlijk gezelschapsspel. We laten ze dus maar naar de eindstreep hossen en vanaf hier en nu lassen we een spertijd in over de politiek in Belgistan en Vlamistan. We geven enkel de goede raad mee : stem links want van rechts moet je niks anders verwachten dan ellende en kommer tenzij je er erg warmpjes inzit. Van hieruit hebben wij daar weinig zicht op maar we twijfelen of de geldelite dit blogje massaal leest. In elk geval zullen wij hier niet zeggen voor wie je moet stemmen en vanaf dit punt (.) zijn alle linksen, ook diegenen die we beschimpt en bespot hebben onze vriendjes. We wensen ze allemaal veel succes en meer bepaald onze rooie voorzitter Eric De Bruyn. Allez hop naar de kop! Maar even goed onze rodeneuzenbende want ze waren in elk geval erg zichtbaar als pvda+ en ook de kameraden van de LSP die we iets minder duidelijk in de mot hadden. Waarschijnlijk omwille van de karige middelen en last but not least de mensen, van CAP. We blijven wel hopen op een iets wat intiemere samenwerking, beste kameraden. Want dit soort verspreide slagorde leidt tot niks. Maar we wensen jullie toch allemaal mooie resultaten toe. Op de SP-a-lijsten staan er ook een paar die we best kunnen pruimen bovenop de hier reeds geciteerde rooie voorzitter. We zullen ze hier niet citeren want ze dreigen meteen in de ban geslagen te worden door sommige medekameraden waarmee we niet eens te samen de straat willen oversteken en die we evenmin zullen citeren.
Wij gaan nu over naar de belangrijkere zaken van de dag en dat is een verjaardag! Het is immers net 20 jaar geleden dat de hemelse vrede erg gewelddadig werd verstoord. We hebben het dus inderdaad over Tienanmen in Peking.
We maken jullie eventjes deelgenoot van een aantal herdenkingsplechtigheden en we beginnen eerst bij de daders die er niet erg gerust in blijken te zijn dat Ying en Yang netjes in evenwicht zullen blijven tijdens de volgende dagen:

China Censors: The Tiananmen Square Anniversary Will Not Be Tweeted

  • By Kim Zetter Email Author
  • June 2, 2009 |
  • 1:13 pm |
  • Categories: Censorship


Chinese authorities have instituted censoring measures to block access to several internet sites and services in anticipation of Thursday’s 20th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square protest and massacre.

The censoring began at 5 p.m. local time on Tuesday as access to sites was blocked, though users could still reportedly reach some of them through proxies, VPNs and third-party desktop clients.

The blocked sites include Twitter, Flickr and Microsoft’s Hotmail, according to the Telegraph. FoxNews added The Huffington Post, Life Journal and the MSN Spaces blogging tool to the list. BBC viewers in China also saw their screens black out when the news service broadcast stories about the anniversary, and foreign news crews have been barred from filming in the square. Readers of the Financial Times and Economist magazine found stories about Tiananmen ripped from their pages. Authorities also plan to begin cracking down on unapproved internet cafes, according to reports from state media.

The blocked sites are just a few among thousands that China’s censors have targeted since the beginning of last year as a string of anniversaries is marked, including the 50th anniversary of the Tibet uprising. In April, access to YouTube was blocked after someone posted images of China’s military police beating Tibetan monks.

Twitter became popular in China after last year’s earthquake in Sichuan when people used it to get out reports of the devastation and signal news of their safety to friends and family members. The Times of London recently noted that Chinese users of Twitter can write terms that are normally blocked if they type them on other websites, such as “6/4″ for the date of the Tiananmen massacre or “Charter 08,” referring to a document published online last year by a group of intellectuals that calls for greater freedom and democracy.

As a result, the Times says, bloggers have been anticipating the blocking of Twitter.

“Twitter is a new thing in China. The censors need time to figure out what it is,” blogger Michael Anti told the China-based blog “So enjoy the last happy days of twittering before the fate of YouTube descends on it one day.”

He noted that given the nature of the Chinese language, a Chinese tweet could crowd in much more meaning in the 140 characters allowed by Twitter per message, than can English users. “140 Chinese characters can make up all the full elements of a news piece with the ‘5 Ws’ (Who, What, Where, When and HoW),” he said. “But the joy of the Chinese Twitterland is more fragile, and I hope that it will live longer in this country.”

Photo: A Chinese policeman grabs a protester in Beijing’s Tiananmen Square on the 15th anniversary of a bloody military crackdown on democracy protesters, Friday, June 4, 2004. (AP Photo/Greg Baker)

Twitter blocked in China

Posted by Alice Xin Liu, June 2, 2009 5:20 PM
Twitter v. China's GFW

And... there we have it.

Michael Anti was right after all:

Danwei: In terms of new media, do you still feel that in China censors could control everything that's happening in this area - you once said that if they shut off twitter, for example, it would be very easy, and information will just not get out.
Michael Anti: Twitter is a new thing in China. The censors need time to figure out what it is. So enjoy the last happy days of twittering before the fate of Youtube descends on it one day. [Emphasis added]

By the way, I want to point out that the Chinese Twitterland is funnier than the English one, for a Chinese tweet can have three times the volume of an English tweet, thanks to the high information intensity of the Chinese language. 140 Chinese characters can make up all the full elements of a news piece with the "5 Ws" (Who, What, Where, When and HoW). But the joy of the Chinese Twitterland is more fragile, and I hope that it will live longer in this country.

The block seems to be a URL keyword filter. Googling for "" resets the connection, as does including the string "" in any other URL. Access to the service is fine through proxy or VPN.

Update: It seems that photo sharing website has been blocked.

Update 2: (the new Microsoft search engine) is gone too, probably for autoplaying Youtube videos when you put your mouse over them.

Update 3: and have gone under. But MSN messenger seems fine.

Blogspot and Youtube remain blocked.

Update 03.06.09: is back, but is still be having problems loading.

Tiananmen 20th Anniversary Coming Up

Asia, General Amnesty, Individuals at Risk | Posted by: Bryna Subherwal, June 2, 2009 at 6:52 PM
© 1989 Hei Han Khiang

© 1989 Hei Han Khiang

As I’m sure many of you know, June 3-4, 2009 marks the 20th anniversary of the 1989 military crackdown on pro-democracy demonstrations in Tiananmen Square.

Two decades after the crackdown, about 50 people who were involved in the demonstrations are believed to remain in prison. The Chinese authorities continue to refuse to carry out an open, independent and impartial inquiry into the events of 1989, and no one has been brought to justice for their role in the crackdown. Attempts to mark the anniversary of the crackdown have been suppressed, and public debate or discussion of the events is banned.

This Thursday, Amnesty International is co-sponsoring an event on Capitol Hill to commemorate the 20th anniversary. Speakers will include House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, as well as survivors of the Tiananmen crackdown and other prominent faith, government and human rights leaders, as well as Amnesty’s own T. Kumar.

If you’re not in the DC area, there are lots of other events happening around the country and around the world this week. Get involved–keep the memory of Tiananmen alive!

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China Blocks Twitter Ahead Of Tiananmen Anniversary

Huffington Post | David Flumenbaum
First Posted: 06- 2-09 09:22 AM | Updated: 06- 2-09 03:38 PM

Tiananmen Square

China is celebrating the 20th anniversary of the Tiananmen crackdown with another crackdown -- a massive block on Twitter and all those social media sites that pose a threat to China's government this week. The Chinese media site Danwei reported early Tuesday morning that Twitter, the popular microblogging site, has been disabled in mainland China. Thursday, June 4th marks the 20th anniversary of the pro-democracy protests in Tiananmen Square and the brutal response by the Chinese government that left hundreds dead.

As the morning moved on, China-based bloggers realized that YouTube, Flickr and Bing, Microsoft's new search engine, had also been blocked. Reuters reported this morning that China even blocked Hotmail and Windows Live, both sites owned by Microsoft. As the Shanghaiist put it, "Microsoft can't catch a break here, can they?

While it is common for the Chinese government to block websites deemed controversial before major events, like Thursday's Tiananmen anniversary, the massive block today is the first widespread censorship of social media -- a tacit acknowledgment of two things: Twitter's new power in mainland China, and how valuable Twitter would be as platform to publish original news out of mainland China on the Tiananmen anniversary. Now, or at least until the protests and noise surrounding the anniversary subside, Twitterers in China will not be able to tweet.

Other than Twitter, the list of sites currently blocked in mainland China includes YouTube, Blogspot, Tumblr, Livejournal, Flickr, Microsoft's and this one, the Huffington Post.

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John Feffer

John Feffer

Co-director of Foreign Policy In Focus

Posted: June 2, 2009 10:52 AM

Twenty Years Ago: Beijing, Warsaw, and History's Fork

On June 4, 1989, history forked.

In Poland, voters went to the polls to give the anti-communist opposition a sweeping victory in the country's first, partially free elections in ages. It was the first sign of the revolutionary changes that would sweep through Eastern Europe that year, knocking down the Berlin Wall and changing the face of the continent. On the other side of the world, on that same day, the Chinese government sent tanks and troops into Tiananmen Square and crushed the student-worker demonstrations. This was the anti-revolution of 1989. Communism collapsed in one place; communism continued in the other.

Twenty years later, it seems as though both countries took different paths to the same economic endpoint. Poland has become a member of the European Union (EU) and NATO. And China, after its own long march to capitalism, has become the largest holder of U.S. treasury securities.

In both countries, the populations live better on average today than 20 years ago. But increasing inequality suggests that the two movements -- the Solidarity trade union in Poland and the Communist party in China -- ultimately betrayed their core constituencies of workers and peasants. At the same time, the fervor for democracy that animated Polish voters and Chinese protestors in 1989 has subsided as corruption and commercialism has driven people away from politics and into IKEA. Nationalism has become more important as a unifying ideology in both countries, expressed either in the form of the clericalism and anti-German sentiments of the Kaczynski twins in Poland or the Han chauvinism and anti-Japanese sentiments so prevalent in Chinese chat rooms.

We don't, of course, live in a flat world leveled by technology and driven by the market. There are still important differences between the paths taken by Poland and China, between the social market of the EU and the market socialism of the "Beijing consensus," between the corrupt but functioning democracy in Poland and the corrupt but functioning oligarchy in China.

The sharpest contrast between the two countries, however, lies beneath their routine proclamations of a desire to improve relations with Washington. The Polish government has campaigned hard for a U.S. military base that would be part of the missile defense network. Fearful that the Obama administration might change its mind, Poland is lobbying for Patriot missiles stationed outside Warsaw by the end of the year. China, on the other hand, is distressed about U.S. missile defense plans, so much so that it is reportedly undertaking the largest increase in its nuclear-tipped ballistic missile program since the late 1980s.

So, in 20 years, we really haven't fully escaped the shadow of the Cold War. Poles and Chinese can suck down frappuccinos as they trade funny videos on Facebook. But nuclear weapons still hang over us all like a guillotine blade. And we have yet to escape, fully, our global bipolar disorder. "Even if China and the United States make nice in bilateral meetings, they are spending as if a new Cold War is just around the corner," I write in The G-2 Paradox.

There will be many commemorations of June 4, some joyous, some sorrowful. Many courageous people sacrificed so much to change the world. And much did change. But 20 years later, I'm still waiting for my invitation to the Cold War's funeral.

To Shut Off Tiananmen Talk, China Disrupts Sites

Published: June 2, 2009

BEIJING — China’s government censors have begun to block access to the Internet services Twitter, Flickr, Hotmail and Microsoft’s, broadening an already extraordinary effort to shield its citizens from any hint of Thursday’s 20th anniversary of the military crackdown that ended the 1989 Tiananmen Square pro-democracy movement.

People in China who tried to gain access to the blocked Web sites on Tuesday instead encountered an error message saying the sites’ servers had unexpectedly dropped the Internet connection — a standard indicator that access has been blocked.

Weeks earlier, censors blocked Chinese users from viewing all videos on YouTube, and in recent days some television viewers have reported that BBC World News reports related to the Tiananmen anniversary were being selectively blacked out of broadcast programs.

Government censorship of political material on Internet bulletin boards and Web sites is common in China, but this is the first time Twitter has been blocked. Some well-known political activists, unable to post comments on Chinese blogs or chat sites, had switched to Twitter in recent months as an uncensored outlet for their views.

A number of foreign-based sites that have hosted Chinese bloggers, including and the Chinese-language version of, have also been blocked in recent weeks.

The South China Morning Post, an English-language newspaper based in Hong Kong that has frequently featured articles on Tiananmen and other sensitive issues, has also seen its distribution on the Chinese mainland curbed in advance of the anniversary on Thursday. And some Beijing readers of last weekend’s edition of The International Herald Tribune discovered that an inside page of the newspaper with an article on the Dalai Lama, the Tibetan religious leader, was missing.

The anniversary of the Tiananmen crackdown, in which army troops killed hundreds of student demonstrators, workers and ordinary citizens, is one of a series of politically sensitive dates this year that have provoked sweeping security measures by Chinese officials.

In recent days, the government has detained a number of political dissidents seen as threats to public order during the anniversary period, including one who had released an open letter complaining about economic hardship visited on former Tiananmen demonstrators who were jailed after the crackdown.

The dissident, Wu Gaoxing, was seized Saturday at his home in Taizhou, a coastal city south of Shanghai, according to the New York advocacy group Human Rights in China. Mr. Wu was among five men, all once jailed for their roles in the Tiananmen movement, who released a letter last weekend charging that former prisoners have been singled out for economic hardship long after their prison terms ended.

Human Rights in China said Mr. Wu was taken away and his computer confiscated about an hour after the letter, addressed to President Hu Jintao and other senior leaders, became public.

Mr. Wu, a writer and former educator, was taken into custody in 1989 and imprisoned for two years after he joined protests in his home province of Zhejiang against the military crackdown on Tiananmen demonstrators. “In this society that claims to be harmonious, we have become ‘citizens of the three have-nots waiting to die’: we have no regular jobs, no pensions, and no health insurance; if we get sick, we can only wait to die, and all this just because 20 years ago we were sentenced for political reasons,” the letter says.

The men, among them a former Communist Party member and a factory worker, said they had been denied pensions, health care and regular employment since taking part in local rallies that were inspired by the protests in Beijing. One of the signers, Mao Guoliang, said he had been fired from 17 schools since he served a four-year term for “counterrevolutionary activities.”

03-06-2009 om 23:44 geschreven door Vorser-Raadgever  

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Klik hier om een link te hebben waarmee u dit artikel later terug kunt lezen.Leve Volga-Antwerpen!
Klik op de afbeelding om de link te volgen
sorry beste lezertjes, we hebben een paar dagen blogverlof genomen. Net zoals jullie trouwens want we zagen maar een fractie van onze dichte drommen dagelijkse lezertjes opdagen dit Pinksterweekend. Jullie aten allemaal leckmansen op de sinksenfoor of lagen op jullie luie krent aan te branden in de ligstoelen "bij Nancy" in Blankenberge. Hier zit nu een geradbraakt redactielid die vurige tongen heeft gezien bij het schilderen van de kinderkamer die spijtig genoeg bijna de ganse bovenverdieping inneemt en in drie verschillende kleurtjes moest opgefrist worden. Geef mij dus maar een leckmans of een pomme d'amour beste lezertjes. En wat is er intussen voor ergerlijks gebeurd? Een Airbus van onze Franse zuiderburen uit de lucht gevallen en in zee geploft, elke verkiezingskandidaat op één of ander rommel-, vogeltjes- groentemarkt op zoek naar kiezers en het grote nieuws voor de trotse Opelbezitters...Opel wordt overgenomen door Volga. Kijk eens aan! Want iedereen heeft het over het Oostenrijkse Magna maar verzwijgt zedig dat ook het Russische Gaz tot de overnemers behoort en Gaz staat voor Volga en wie ons niet gelooft moet maar eens gaan kijken op :
Ons kan het geen barst schelen maar voor de talrijke Opelbezitters die nog niet eens willen gefotografeerd worden op 3 kilometer afstand van een Volga is dit geen prettig nieuws. Wij stellen ook maar vast dat Volga het dus beter doet dan Opel....Het wordt ons allemaal een beetje onduidelijk. We zijn natuurlijk geen erg fervente lezertjes van de autokrant of -gids dus weinig op de hoogte van het reilen en zeilen op deze momenteel erg boeiende markten
Maar zo op het eerste zicht lijkt ons de ineenstorting van het kommunisme Rusland geen windeieren gelegd te hebben. Zij nemen doodgemoederd autofabrieken over, op een haar na hadden ze bijna Distrigas binnegerijfd hier in ons eigen Belgistan, ze draaien gaskranen open en dicht en iedereen bibbert en beeft. Wij vermoeden stilaan dat ze reeds eerder het kommunisme hadden afgezworen als ze dat allemaal eerder hadden geweten.
En hoe staat het intussen met de laatste rechte lijn voor de verkiezingen? Wel, we onthouden ons van commentaar want ofwel is het net zoals bij de autofabrikanten en snappen we d'r niks meer van ofwel wordt het gewoon te gek voor woorden. We lezen dat de Vlaamse regering liefst zou verder gaan in de huidige samenstelling. Ons niet gelaten hoor maar we koesteren zo een licht voorgevoelen dat er bij de huidige coalitie er wel eens een zware verliezer of verliezers kunnen zitten...en dan? En zo lief ze in Vlaanderen tegen elkaar zijn binnen de regeringskringen, zo hatelijk zijn ze in Wallonië tegen elkaar. Dat ligt aan die vreselijk lastige karaktertrek anders gezegd: de querulerende Waal. Het cliché zo hoog als de Signal de Botrange en in Vlaanderen verspreid en geloofd tot in het kleinste pietjesbakclubje.
We sluiten echter af met vreselijk goed nieuws :

Toename werkloosheid in Vlaanderen versnelt nog

  • dinsdag 02 juni 2009
  • Bron: belga
  • Auteur: svh

De toename van de werkloosheid in Vlaanderen versnelt nog. Dat blijkt uit de maandelijkse cijfers die de Vlaamse minister van Werk, Frank Vandenbroucke, dinsdag bekend maakte. In mei waren er 23,2 procent meer werklozen dan in mei vorig jaar. Het gaat om een stijging met 35.000 werklozen.

Sinds november vorig jaar neemt het aantal werklozen in Vlaanderen toe: aanvankelijk voorzichtig (+0,2 procent in november en +3,9 procent in december) tot +15 procent in februari en +23 procent in mei. Vooral jongeren zijn het slachtoffer van de economische recessie. Bij de min 25-jarigen zijn er ruim 44 procent meer werkloos. De werkloosheidsgraad, dat is het aantal werkzoekenden op de totale bevolking op actieve leeftijd, bedraagt nu 6,49 procent.

Hoe zo, we vergissen ons? U bedoelt is dit slecht nieuws? Nee hoor, al die politiekers die ik dit weekend op de markt ben tegen gekomen hebben mij daar niks over verteld en dus is daar niks van waar. Zolang ze hier maar geen Guantanamokkes komen droppen!
Ondertussen geven we jullie al een scoop. Het volgende Opelmodel dat in Antwerpen van de band zal rollen met een echte Rovermotor. Dat wordt één grote smulpot aan Vlaamse subsidies....

02-06-2009 om 00:00 geschreven door Vorser-Raadgever  

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  • Colloceer Vermeiren!
  • energie eindelijk een debat?
  • We are all Americans!
  • occupy....Chicago is nog steeds Chicago van Al Capone al heet hij nu Emanuel Rahm
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  • de casino van ARCO en de rest...
  • vroem vroem
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  • Arvelor Mitaal of een mooi voorbeeld van roofkapitalisme
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  • Privépolitie ...hallucinant...hier kan zelfs Hasselt nog een punt aan zuigen!
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  • no comment
  • We love Freya!
  • Arm België ...
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  • Freya is de slimste!
  • Griekenland en de vrije pers een voorbode voor Europa
  • Tot Maandag
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  • slimme meters en slimme netten deel 2
  • slimme meters en slimme netten deel 1
  • slimme netten weer zo een indianenverhaal...
  • slimme meters ondertekenaars...
  • de slimme meters...iedereen wordt stilaan slim...
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  • Het diruponotaatje en wat commentaar bij artikel 60 en asiel
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  • wat cijfertjes over jeugdwerkloosheid...
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