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EU - what's next?

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Post by buffalo bill on Mon Nov 04, 2019 11:21 pm

oskar kovač je 1987. kao sekretar u siv-u pokušavao da na mala vrata započne proces formalnog članstva sfrj u efta (eez je bila van fokusa iz x razloga), pa ga je savezna administracija napušila i rekla mu da zaboravi to.

32 godine kasnije.....
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Post by Bluberi on Wed Nov 06, 2019 1:27 am

The Money Farmers: How Oligarchs and Populists Milk the E.U. for Millions
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Post by buffalo bill on Sat Nov 16, 2019 10:59 am

https://www.slobodnaevropa.org/a/francuska-novi-principi-prikljucenja/30274172.html

EU  - what's next? - Page 38 EJb-Z9PX0AA_0Bg?format=jpg&name=4096x4096
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Post by паће on Sat Nov 16, 2019 11:03 am

Ел то сопствер од скенера тако добро поравнава ивице и исправља угао, а оставља аутентичну мрљицу од кафе? Узнапредовало то.


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Post by Mór Thököly on Sat Nov 16, 2019 11:14 am

Ovakav pristup nije nuzno sam po sebi los (ostaje da se vidi na koga bi se tacno primenjivao i kako tacno primenjivao). Potencijalni problem koji nije striktno politicki i ne tice se konkretno volje za prosirenjem je sto ovakav pristup utice na budzet EU
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Post by Mór Thököly on Sun Nov 17, 2019 7:33 pm

Al mu je pomogao EU  - what's next? - Page 38 1399639816 

Fin. Times  https://www.ft.com/content/14629414-0577-11ea-a984-fbbacad9e7dd

Spoiler:


Russia’s top EU envoy has applauded Emmanuel Macron’s opposition to enlargement of the union, in a sign of how the Kremlin has seized on the French president’s “disruptive diplomacy” to highlight divisions among European allies. 

Vladimir Chizhov, the Kremlin’s veteran ambassador to the European bloc, said Mr Macron “has a point” when he argues the EU needs to deal with tensions between its members before starting talks for North Macedonia and Albania to join. 

Mr Macron’s trenchant comments on subjects ranging from EU expansion to the “brain death” of the Nato military alliance have triggered strong criticism from some allies for making Europe appear weak, while other commentators have praised him for confronting fundamental problems.

“President Macron has a point saying that the EU should deal with its own internal matters first before enlarging,” Mr Chizhov, who has been in post since 2005, said in an interview. “And of course objectively speaking, to say that both North Macedonia, and particularly Albania, are ready for membership would be a gross exaggeration — with all due respect to those two countries.”
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Post by buffalo bill on Sat Nov 23, 2019 3:50 pm

https://www.nytimes.com/2019/11/23/world/europe/nato-france-germany.html


NATO Differences Stoke a Franco-German Feud

With relations at a new low, Chancellor Angela Merkel berated President Emmanuel Macron over his comments about the alliance’s ‘‘brain death.”

By Steven Erlanger
Nov. 23, 2019, 3:50 a.m. ET

BRUSSELS — Angela Merkel, the German chancellor, was uncharacteristically furious. At a dinner to celebrate the 30th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall, she huddled with President Emmanuel Macron of France, who had just given an interview in which he cited the “brain death” of NATO and wondered whether its commitment to collective defense still held.

Mr. Macron had also been the sole leader to veto the start of lengthy membership talks for North Macedonia to join the European Union, despite Skopje’s having done everything Brussels had asked of it, including changing the country’s name.

“I understand your desire for disruptive politics,” Ms. Merkel said. “But I’m tired of picking up the pieces. Over and over, I have to glue together the cups you have broken so that we can then sit down and have a cup of tea together.”

Mr. Macron defended himself, saying that he could not simply go to a NATO meeting in London in early December and pretend that the United States and Turkey had behaved in the collective interest in Syria.

“I cannot sit there and act like nothing has happened,” he said.

The conversation underscores the serious strains in the Franco-German relationship and the tensions surrounding the abbreviated NATO meeting on the outskirts of London, which was carefully downgraded from a summit to a gathering of leaders to celebrate the alliance’s 70th anniversary.

“I haven’t seen Franco-German relations at such a low point in a very long time,” said Claudia Major, a security analyst with the German Institute for International and Security Affairs. “I’ve rarely seen such bitterness and misunderstanding.”

Mr. Macron, as an ambitious French president with nearly royal powers, is increasingly impatient with Ms. Merkel’s slow pragmatism and Germany’s federalism and coalition government, Ms. Major said.

His wish, “in his impatient and almost nervous style,” to lead and disrupt “clashes with the German system, which is very slow with Merkel in her last term and a coalition just trying to survive,” she said.

Mr. Macron is eager to put forward longer-term strategic proposals, but is increasingly impatient with a more stagnant Germany and a divided coalition in that country, where the left-leaning Social Democrats block his European military and security proposals and the conservative Christian Democrats block his proposals for more economic integration, higher spending and eurozone reform.

Mr. Macron misread Ms. Merkel, thinking that in her last term she would want to create a historical legacy for the European project, as Chancellor Helmut Kohl did by accepting the euro, and the French leader feels almost betrayed by her caution, a senior French official said.

But that is to misunderstand Ms. Merkel, who “does not have big visions and is as pragmatic as you can get, and she is not going to change after 10 years,” Ms. Major said.

Then there is NATO, which Germany relies on for deterrence along with the countries of Central and Eastern Europe, whose leaders have been sharply critical of Mr. Macron’s musings about the alliance’s weaknesses. Ms. Merkel refused to publicly accept Mr. Macron’s “brain death” criticism, calling his words “drastic.”

While many agree privately with Mr. Macron that President Trump’s unpredictability and moodiness have hurt NATO, made worse by his special dealings with an increasingly authoritarian and Moscow-leaning Turkish president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, they believe it was wrong to state those doubts publicly.

Poland’s prime minister, Mateusz Morawiecki, called Mr. Macron irresponsible, describing his comments questioning NATO’s commitment to collective defense, known as Article Five, as dangerous. Mr. Morawiecki told his Parliament that any moves to question the guarantee included in the NATO treaty were a threat to the future of the European Union and the military alliance.

As François Heisbourg, a French defense analyst, put it, Mr. Macron was “talking like a think tanker” instead of as the leader of a key NATO ally and nuclear power. But there are divisions in NATO, he said, and “at least Macron is trying to address the problem at hand.’’

NATO officials are struggling to agree on a joint statement, something less than a formal communiqué, celebrating the anniversary and recommitting NATO members to more military spending.

French officials are pressing for a reference to the need for a new strategic review of NATO’s mission, to replace the last one, which was completed in 2010 and is severely outdated, while most countries prefer to wait to see whether Mr. Trump is re-elected before broaching such a fundamental discussion of NATO’s purpose.

Germany’s foreign minister, Heiko Maas, trying to prevent a clash in London like the one that marred a tempestuous NATO summit meeting in Brussels nearly two years ago, has proposed an “expert group” to strengthen NATO’s political thinking.

The idea would be to put the group under the consensual direction of NATO’s general-secretary, Jens Stoltenberg, who works hard to maintain good relations with Mr. Trump.

Mr. Stoltenberg is also traveling to Paris next week to meet Mr. Macron, presumably to discuss the French president’s interview comments calling into question the continuing validity of Article Five.

To question it aloud is to undermine it, something Mr. Trump was criticized heavily for doing early in his presidency, when he initially hesitated to endorse the provision and then mused over whether America would fight for Montenegro, a NATO member.

All of that has brought some glee to Russia’s ambassador to the European Union, Vladimir Chizhov, who praised Mr. Macron’s remarks and his veto of accession talks to the European Union of North Macedonia and Albania, something Moscow has been working for years to forestall.

Moscow has also worked to undermine NATO and keep it from enlarging to the Balkans, Georgia and Ukraine.

“In the light of President Macron’s statement,” Mr. Chizhov told The Financial Times, NATO “has a lot to discuss in close format” in London next month. He added: “We all know what President Trump had to say about NATO at different stages of his presidency.”

There are also concerns among allies that Mr. Macron is considering a speech about creating a nuclear deterrence based on Europe, so as not to rely on the Americans.

That idea will further infuriate Berlin and the Central Europeans, in part because no one believes that France’s nuclear deterrent is capable of covering the Continent, and British nuclear deterrent is almost entirely dependent on American nuclear missiles.

Mr. Macron loves being disruptive and asking questions that others do not ask, at least in public. But if he does that on the question of nuclear deterrence, Ms. Major said, “it will be champagne on ice in Moscow.”
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Post by ontheotherhand on Sat Nov 23, 2019 4:56 pm

That idea will further infuriate Berlin and the Central Europeans, in part because no one believes that France’s nuclear deterrent is capable of covering the Continent, and British nuclear deterrent is almost entirely dependent on American nuclear missiles.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XyJh3qKjSMk
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Post by паће on Wed Nov 27, 2019 3:27 pm

http://polimedia.press/world/eu-rules-forbid-cats-to-go-outside/

...under the European Birds and Habitats Directive, the Netherlands is obliged to protect certain species and their habitats, and to limit potential threats. Having a cat walk around without supervision is actually forbidden, say the lawyers: “Whoever starts a lawsuit against the Dutch government, who must enforce European rules, therefore has a good chance of success.”
So far, a lawsuit has never been filed, but it would not surprise Trouwborst if a stakeholder group arises and does. Or that the member states – because there is not a single European member state that forbids letting cats outside – are blamed on the European level.


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Anduril

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Post by Anduril on Thu Nov 28, 2019 8:34 pm

I opet su gadovi odbili predlog EU Komisije da se konacno uvede transparentnost placanja poreza za multinacionalne kompanije:
https://www.theguardian.com/business/2019/nov/28/12-eu-states-reject-move-to-expose-companies-tax-avoidance

Twelve European Union countries, including Ireland, have blocked a proposed new rule that would have forced multinational companies to reveal how much profit they make and how little tax they pay in each of the EU’s 28 member states.
The proposed directive was designed to shine a light on how some of the world’s biggest companies – such as Apple, Facebook and Google – avoid paying an estimated $500bn a year in taxes by shifting their profits from higher-tax countries such as the UK, France and Germany to zero-tax or low-tax jurisdictions including Ireland, Luxembourg and Malta.

Kad se pogleda ko je kako glasao, postaje ocigledno gde je glavni problem - Merkel i buranija.
Sergen Yalçın

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Post by Sergen Yalçın on Thu Nov 28, 2019 11:00 pm

pa kako majku mu, a takve full demokratije.


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Filipenko

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Post by Filipenko on Thu Nov 28, 2019 11:13 pm

Zaista neverovatno.













U soku sam.  EU  - what's next? - Page 38 1969023670
Erős Pista

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Post by Erős Pista on Thu Nov 28, 2019 11:48 pm

Anduril wrote:I opet su gadovi odbili predlog EU Komisije da se konacno uvede transparentnost placanja poreza za multinacionalne kompanije:
https://www.theguardian.com/business/2019/nov/28/12-eu-states-reject-move-to-expose-companies-tax-avoidance

[size=38]Twelve European Union countries, including Ireland, have blocked a proposed new rule that would have forced multinational companies to reveal how much profit they make and how little tax they pay in each of the EU’s 28 member states.[/size]
The proposed directive was designed to shine a light on how some of the world’s biggest companies – such as Apple, Facebook and Google – avoid paying an estimated $500bn a year in taxes by shifting their profits from higher-tax countries such as the UK, France and Germany to zero-tax or low-tax jurisdictions including Ireland, Luxembourg and Malta.

Kad se pogleda ko je kako glasao, postaje ocigledno gde je glavni problem - Merkel i buranija.


Naravno.


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Post by Guest on Thu Nov 28, 2019 11:52 pm

nije naravno, to glasanje pokazuje moć koju imaju usa based globalne kompanije
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Post by Erős Pista on Thu Nov 28, 2019 11:55 pm

Hehe, dobar avatar.


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Post by паће on Fri Nov 29, 2019 12:42 pm

Filipenko wrote:U soku sam.  EU  - what's next? - Page 38 1969023670

Јел у српском домаћинском од малина, или од парадајза? Немој само да буде да причаш о соку а изнесеш кокаколу.


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Post by buffalo bill on Tue Dec 03, 2019 5:05 pm

Brisel -- Sve zemlje članice EU dale su saglasnost da Srbija do kraja godine otvori poglavlje 4, koje se odnosi na slobodu kretnja kapitala, saznaje Tanjug u Briselu.
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Post by Mór Thököly on Tue Dec 03, 2019 5:08 pm

pa rekao je - od 0 do 2 poglavlja...

Jel smo stigli do 18? Magični broj.
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Post by buffalo bill on Tue Dec 03, 2019 5:16 pm

preterali preko pola
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Post by Mór Thököly on Tue Dec 03, 2019 5:18 pm

ma da to, nego tusrska je zanavek stala na 18 EU  - what's next? - Page 38 1399639816
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Post by buffalo bill on Tue Dec 03, 2019 7:17 pm

18 poglavlja je najopasniji rezultat u pregovorima
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Post by Guest on Wed Dec 04, 2019 1:29 pm

evo neki levicari iz srbije kao pozitivan primer navode ostavku premijera finske zbog strajka radnika poste i jos nekih drzavnih sektora, a ono jebali mu kevu desnicari i njihova govna jer nije dobro ishendlovao strajk, i zbog toga sad pada leva finska vlada. tako ej to kad se prave besmislena poredjenja.
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Post by ćaća on Thu Dec 05, 2019 10:28 am



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Deyr fé / Deyja frændr / Deyr sjalfr it sama / Ek veit einn / At aldrei deyr / Dómr um dauðan hvern.

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Post by Mr.Pink on Thu Dec 05, 2019 10:34 am

uh

finci. znam ih vrlo dobro

onaj rat sa imperijalnim sovjetima je ostavio dubokoga traga na njih


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Mór Thököly

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Post by Mór Thököly on Thu Dec 05, 2019 11:02 am

Bibliografija stranackog vodje  EU  - what's next? - Page 38 2304934895



  • Halla-aho, Jussi: Problems of Proto-Slavic historical nominal morphology: On the basis of Old Church Slavic. Slavica Helsingiensia 26, Helsinki, University of Helsinki, Department of Slavonic Languages, 2006. ISBN 952-10-3012-7 (in English)

  • Halla-aho, Jussi: Two borrowings in Proto-Slavic; and a minor Balto-Slavic sound change, Journal of Indo-European Studies 33, p. 233-245, 2005. (in English)

  • Halla-aho, Jussi: “The collapse of an early Proto-Indo-European ablaut pattern.” Indogermanische Forschungen 110, p. 97-118, 2005. (in English)

  • Nuorluoto, Juhani & Leiwo, Martti & Halla-aho, Jussi (editors): Papers in Slavic, Baltic and Balkan studies, Slavica Helsingiensia 21, Helsinki, University of Helsinki, Department of Slavonic and Baltic Languages and Literatures, 2001 ISBN 952-10-0246-8 (Selection of papers by Slavists, Baltologists and Balkanists from Austria/Croatia, Canada, Finland, Latvia, Poland, Russia and the United States of America) (in English)

  • Halla-aho, Jussi: Old Church Slavic Manual. Helsinki, Jussi Halla-aho, 2006 (in English) (in Finnish)

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