Francuska - predsednički izbori

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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by паће on Thu Jun 29, 2017 4:50 pm

ostap bender wrote:ovo simetricno prstenje... jel on fantom?

Дао му фантом да их разгази, има дебље прсте.


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Sun Jul 02, 2017 4:41 pm

Hamon osnovao svoju stranku, izgleda da će mu se pridružiti zeleni.


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by ostap bender on Fri Jul 07, 2017 2:55 pm



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Kinder Lad on Fri Jul 07, 2017 3:01 pm


Gunome 4h ago

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Offer repatriations to these people. Or arrange a safe third country to take them in return for funds, like Australia did with Cambodia - this will also help stem the flow of migrants and stop the drownings in the Mediterranean.

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Stillgrizzly 4h ago

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What is needed is robust systems, any weakness in the system allows exploitation. The route from sub saharan africa would seem to be generally economic migrants, this is somewhere where Trump, as misguided as he is, seems to be in some ways correct. Though as usual, the long term solution is stability and growth in the countries people are leaving.

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shauny 4h ago

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Strictly speaking, you can't 'evict' people who sleep rough. You move them on so that they're someone else's problem...

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ID5586613 4h ago

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France is full of empty palaces which could be used to accommodate these people.

Like Versailles.

jifferyvtwo ID5586613 4h ago
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by ostap bender on Fri Jul 07, 2017 3:23 pm

to je ta pamet



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Kinder Lad on Fri Jul 07, 2017 3:32 pm

Šta nam rade...


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Gargantua on Wed Jul 12, 2017 7:17 pm


French centre-right premier says he is at ease with Macron agenda

Country open for business and serious about spending cuts, Edouard Philippe tells FT

Edouard Philippe, French prime minister: 'There’s something quite powerful and deep happening in this country'

by: Anne-Sylvaine Chassany and Michael Stothard in Paris



Edouard Philippe owes his job to President Emmanuel Macron. But France’s prime minister of two months makes no claims that his boss’s reformist presidential agenda is any radically new ideology.

Rather, in his first foreign media interview, Mr Philippe shows loyalty to his former party by suggesting that “Macronism” is the direct legacy of Alain Juppé, the unsuccessful centre-right presidential hopeful and Mr Philippe’s mentor in politics.

When it is suggested that the government’s plans for a more flexible labour market, tax cuts for businesses and emphasis on public spending curbs were all rightwing measures, Mr Philippe bursts into laughter. “Yes, what did you expect?” he says.

In his office in the Matignon palace, with the recently issued presidential portrait of Mr Macron still leaning against the wall, Mr Philippe, who was a senior party leader in the centre-right Republicains, tells the Financial Times: “I feel that what we’re implementing here is compatible with what we defended in Alain Juppé’s presidential programme. I feel very much at ease with myself.”

Yet, like his role model Mr Juppé, who as Jacques Chirac’s premier became the most loathed French politician of the mid-1990s, Mr Philippe is also discovering the inherent challenges of his job.

French prime ministers of all stripes have found themselves stuck between a president with vast executive powers, who typically uses the premier to deliver the bad news, and an ambitious cabinet of ministers. Michel Rocard, the reformist Socialist premier who became François Mitterrand’s punchbag, went so far as to describe the French premiership as “the Matignon hell”.

Unlike Mr Juppé, Mr Philippe’s approval ratings are still high: polls show that nearly two-thirds of French people have a good opinion of him.

As he meets the FT, the prime minister, dressed in a crisp blue suit and tie, with silver cufflinks shaped like dragons, can afford to joke that the huge sabre adorning his office is meant to cut journalists’ conversations, and heads, short.

But the past week has brought his first difficulties. First, Mr Macron stole the show last week by choosing to address a pompous joint session of parliament in Versailles, a day before Mr Philippe’s formal speech on future policies to the lower house.




Then after Mr Philippe told MPs that flagship tax breaks would have to be delayed to bring France’s deficit in line with EU rules, economy minister Bruno Le Maire seemed to push for earlier adoption, appealing to the president himself.

Mr Philippe, who as mayor of the Normandy port of Le Havre used to take out his frustrations by boxing three times a week, sounds philosophical about the whole affair.

He says that like Mr Le Maire he “would love” to simultaneously implement Mr Macron’s pledged tax breaks and meet Brussels’ deficit limit of 3 per cent of gross domestic product. But this requires tough spending cuts, he warns.

Mr Philippe admits that there are ongoing discussions, to be resolved this week, over reform of France’s wealth tax as soon as next year instead of 2019, as he indicated last week. A plan to scrap property taxes, which would cost €10bn, could also be implemented as soon as 2018.

“We are discussing the pace of the measures, taking into account our other constraints,” Mr Philippe says. “More than the measures, what matters is the direction. The main goal is visibility. No matter what, by the end of the year, we will pass a bill detailing the timing of all the fiscal measures for the next years.”

The backtracking highlights Mr Philippe’s dilemma in trying to stimulate investments and jobs with one hand while making sure that France emerges from Brussels’ so-called “excessive deficit procedure” with the other. If Paris fails to plug an €8bn hole this year, it will be the only EU country in breach of the bloc’s requirements, France’s public finance auditor said last month.

Mr Macron wants to turn France into a resolutely pro-business investment destination after his Socialist predecessor, and former boss, François Hollande ruined the country’s reputation with tax rises that prompted a public “revolt” of entrepreneurs.

France is also keen to lure business looking for an alternative to the UK after its vote to leave the EU.

Last week, Mr Philippe announced measures directed at banks considering moving from London to Paris, including the scrapping of the highest bracket of payroll tax on bankers and the opening of English-language classes.

These carrots come in addition to a hefty income tax break of up to 50 per cent for financiers and the right to exclude foreign properties and assets from the calculation of wealth tax for eight years.

Mr Philippe says the message to the world is that France is open for business and serious about curing its “addiction” to public spending.

Born in Rouen to teachers who taught him a love of reading (and writing: Mr Philippe has published several books, including political thrillers), the prime minister graduated from ENA, the elite school that grooms France’s top civil servants.

He became a lawyer at the Conseil d’Etat, France’s supreme court, before helping Mr Juppé found the Union pour un Mouvement Populaire, the centre-right party later renamed Les Republicains by former president Nicolas Sarkozy.

But Mr Juppé lost his party’s presidential contest to François Fillon, while Mr Fillon fought a disastrous, scandal-stricken presidential campaign.

Mr Philippe did not need much convincing to accept Mr Macron’s offer of the premiership.

“The president was elected on a very clear message that was both pro-EU and pro-business, which is unusual in France,” Mr Philippe says. “There’s something quite powerful and deep happening in this country.”

https://www.ft.com/content/648a5b04-6559-11e7-9a66-93fb352ba1fe?mhq5j=e1
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Fri Jul 14, 2017 10:04 am



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Fri Jul 14, 2017 11:14 am

Ne znam hoće li Tramp izdržati celu paradu na nogama...


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Blind Lime Pie on Fri Jul 14, 2017 11:21 am

Šta njemu Makron radi, pa to je šou. Malo šamaranja, malo laskanja, malo galske pompe, Tramp je do.sada verovatno zaljubljen kao šiparica.


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Fri Jul 14, 2017 11:26 am

+1


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Gargantua on Fri Jul 14, 2017 11:59 am

jbt sviraju daft punk
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Fri Jul 14, 2017 12:00 pm

soft power


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Gargantua on Fri Jul 14, 2017 12:13 pm

Dal će Trampara izdržati da sledeće godine za 4. jul ne osmisli 3 puta veću paradu, da se kurči
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by plachkica on Fri Jul 14, 2017 4:04 pm

Vocal Europe‏Verified account
@thevocaleurope

The farewell handshake between Macron and Trump lasted about 25 seconds

https://twitter.com/thevocaleurope/status/885852559054950400
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Filipenko on Sun Jul 16, 2017 3:28 pm

Na CNN-u su ladno pričali o paradi povodom oslobađanja Bastilje kao o stogodišnjici ulaska Amerike u WW1 gde je Amerika pomogla Francuskoj da zauzme Bastilju. 



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by plachkica on Sun Jul 16, 2017 3:30 pm

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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Kinder Lad on Sun Jul 16, 2017 4:16 pm



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by паће on Sun Jul 16, 2017 9:31 pm

Јесу ли и они поотпуштали оне уреднике и новинаре и прешли на потокРЖ гуглових ботова?


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Ointagru Unartan on Sun Jul 16, 2017 9:59 pm

Nema greske u njegovoj recenici:

... he'll be along the parade route at Bastille Day which marks the 100th year of when the US started helping and entered World War I.

Sve tacno. Da je umesto toga rekao

... he'll be along the parade route at Bastille Day, which marks the 100th year of when the US started helping and entered World War I.
e, to bi zaista bilo smehotresno.


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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Mon Jul 17, 2017 10:03 pm



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Filipenko on Mon Jul 17, 2017 10:22 pm

Da, porasle su Dačije i oni modeli za Afriku i Brazil. Reno je krš.
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Utvara on Tue Jul 18, 2017 1:12 am

A Citroen?

Zna se da je Renault uvek bio druga violina. Citroen je prava stvar...
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Filipenko on Tue Jul 18, 2017 1:14 am

Reno nema veze sa njima. Reno-Nisan alijansa je jedno, Pežo-Sitroen alijansa je drugo (odskora vlasnici Opela).

Inače, OK je Citroen, ne moramo svi voziti makar solidan automobil, naročito ako smo umetničke duše. 
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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

Post by Hubert de Montmirail on Tue Jul 18, 2017 1:18 am



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Re: Francuska - predsednički izbori

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