Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Unione Europea

Germania. I tacchini reclamano il Thanksgiving Day. La Spd.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2018-07-11.

2018-07-09__Germanai__001

«e quivi, deposta l’usata minaccia,

le donne superbe, con pallida faccia,

i figli pensosi pensose guatar»


Germania. AfD è il secondo partito tedesco su base federale.

Frau Andrea Nahles: ma chi mai sarà costei? Chi la conosce?

Il recente Consiglio Europeo può essere considerato una grande successo oppure un severo insuccesso a seconda dei punti di vista dai quali è analizzato.

Per tutti coloro che sostengono la tesi che l’Europa debba evolversi verso una forma di Stati Uniti Europei è stata una débâcle. La dirigenza europea non è stata in grado di raggiungere un ragionevole accordo su base continentale ed ha dimostrato quanto sia impotente ed impreparata a governare gli eventi. Da questo punto di vista il Consiglio Europeo ha semplicemente sancito la morte dell’Unione Europea politica. È del tutto sequenziale come costoro abbiano vissuto quanto accaduto come il fallimento definitivo del loro progetto: costoro hanno perso la maggioranza in tale consesso.

Per coloro invece che sostengono un’Unione Europea prettamente economica, una Europa di stati che ritengono la propria sovranità nazionale, senza un’unica guida politica centralizzata, il Consiglio Europeo è stato un grande successo.

Ci si pensi bene: la seconda guerra punica è stata una splendida vittoria romana, ma nel converso è stata una catastrofe per i cartaginesi. Dipende solo dal punto di vista.

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In estrema sintesi:

– uno stato di secondo piano quale l’Italia ha potuto dimostrare come un governo che avesse saputo assumere e sostenere una posizione chiara sia in grado di bloccare e far implodere tutta la struttura europea. L’Italia ha condizionato i temi sui quali il Consiglio Europeo ha dibattuto, al punto tale che l’ordine del giorno non è stato seguito. Successo per alcuni, danno per altri.

– la linea eurocentrica di Mr Macron e di Frau Merkel è uscita sconfitta.

– Nessun accordo a livello dell’Unione, ma soltanto accordi bilaterali. È la sanzione ufficiale del trionfo dei nazionalismi.

– Se è importante ciò di cui si è discusso, ancor di più lo è quanto del programma è stato accantonato, per esempio, l’evoluzione dell’Emf e l’istituzione di un ministro delle finanze europeo.

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Nel Consiglio Europeo sedevano due discreti convitati di pietra: Mr Draghi e Mr Trump.

Sorridevano al guardare i tacchini che volevano autogovernarsi, tanto in autunno sarebbe venuto il Thanksgiving Day e loro saranno i cuochi che imbandiranno i tacchini farciti.

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Germania. Migranti. La telenovela continua con la Spd. E Mr Trump sta a guardare.

La Bundeskanzlerin Frau Merkel è stata ridotta ad un ectoplasma in cerca di sé stessa.

Le tre componenti della Grosse Koalition stanno vivacchiando in attesa dei risultati delle tornate elettorali in Svezia, Hessen, Baviera e midterm. I relativi risultati decideranno il loro avvenire, sempre che ne abbiano uno diverso dal tramonto irreversibile.

Merkel e Seehofer hanno raggiunto una parvenza di accordo senza nemmeno curarsi di parlarne con la Spd, che pure dovrebbe essere al governo.

Frau Andrea Nahles, attuale leader della socialdemocrazia tedesca, non è nemmeno stata nominata una volta nel relativo articolo del Deutsche Welle. Conta meno del nulla.

«Now that looks about to change. As part of the compromise over migrant policy that ended the recent crisis for Angela Merkel’s government, the center-left Social Democrats (SPD) have gotten the governing coalition to pledge to introduce comprehensive immigration legislation before the end of the year»

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«Many countries have such laws on the books, and leading Social Democrats (SPD) say that it’s time for Germany to follow suit»

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«The current immigration regulations are a bureaucratic monster and in many cases only comprehensible to a handful of specialists …. Our goal is to pass a simple, clear, easy-to-understand immigration law, which particularly our small- to medium-sized businesses can deal with and which will allow us to compete with the other major industrialized nations for the top skilled labor»

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«The central law governing migration at present has 107 legal paragraphs, and there are some 50 different sorts of residency permits in Germany»

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«a clear separation of (people’s) right to asylum on the one hand and the acquisition of foreign specialists on the other»

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«Demographic change is nipping at out heels, …. We have to pursue two paths: better qualification for people here and an immigration law. For the latter, we need nothing less than a paradigm shift.»

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Ma cosa vorrebbe la socialdemocrazia tedesca? Non stupoiamoci troppo di quanto leggeremo.

«Institution of a points-based system to rate skilled workers and prioritize who should be allowed to immigrate;»

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«Fixed contingents of immigrants to be offered residency and work permits, defined per year on the basis of the needs of the German economy, with the suggested size of the first contingent set at 25,000;»

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«Quicker recognition of foreign professional qualifications and the possibility of immigration without specific employment»

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«Immigration in Germany can only take place via entry into the job market»

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Germania. La demografia che stritola. Mancano tre milioni di lavoratori. – Vbw.

Germania. Incidenza economica del calo demografico. – Bloomberg.

Germania. Realtà geografica, non più umana, politica ed economica.

Germania. Demografia. Accademia Tecnica. Mancano dieci milioni di lavoratori.

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Già.

La Germania sta avviandosi alla estinzione degli autoctoni. Tutti lo sanno e ne tengono ben conto, tutti, tranne i tedeschi.

Se Frau Andrea Nahles pensasse di arginare il fenomeno importando 25,000 migranti l’anno avrebbe preso un granchio grossolano.

Poi, a quanto riferito, li vorrebbe tutti alti, biondi, con gli occhi azzurri, con tedesco nativo e fluente, “skilled worker”, ossia almeno con laurea breve tedesca.

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Lasciamo pure i tacchini a giocare con vuote parole alle quali nessuno più crede: tanto in autunno al Thanksgiving Day  saranno imbanditi ben farciti.


Deutsche Welle. 2018-07-07. Germany’s new immigration law: What to expect

As part of the migrant compromise that saved Angela Merkel’s government, the SPD says it wants comprehensive legislation on immigration this year. So what will likely change for foreigners wanting to live in Germany?

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An immigration law has been discussed but never implemented in recent years in Germany. Now that looks about to change. As part of the compromise over migrant policy that ended the recent crisis for Angela Merkel’s government, the center-left Social Democrats (SPD) have gotten the governing coalition to pledge to introduce comprehensive immigration legislation before the end of the year.

Many countries have such laws on the books, and leading Social Democrats (SPD) say that it’s time for Germany to follow suit.

“The current immigration regulations are a bureaucratic monster and in many cases only comprehensible to a handful of specialists,” SPD interior affairs spokesman Burkhard Lischka told DW. “Our goal is to pass a simple, clear, easy-to-understand immigration law, which particularly our small- to medium-sized businesses can deal with and which will allow us to compete with the other major industrialized nations for the top skilled labor.”

Lischka is hardly exaggerating. The central law governing migration at present has 107 legal paragraphs, and there are some 50 different sorts of residency permits in Germany. A foreign artist wishing to live and work in Germany is subject to very different rules than an IT expert or someone who intends to care for the elderly. Conversely, in many respects under German law, asylum-seekers are lumped together with people who want to move to Germany for employment reasons.

Lischka said that the new legislation would aim for “a clear separation of (people’s) right to asylum on the one hand and the acquisition of foreign specialists on the other.”

Lischka denied that the SPD had essentially swapped approval for the migrant deal for the chance to dictate the terms of the immigration law, but Social Democrats clearly think they got the better of this exchange.

‘Demographic change is nipping at out heels’

Experts from business and industry as well as the political parties agree that immigration from outside the EU to Germany, with its aging population, is crucial to uphold the current German standard of living.

“Demographic change is nipping at out heels,” SPD immigration expert and member of parliament Karamba Diaby told DW. “We have to pursue two paths: better qualification for people here and an immigration law. For the latter, we need nothing less than a paradigm shift.”

Thus far, neither conservatives nor Social Democrats have made any concrete suggestions to the interior ministry about turning such a paradigm shift into legislation, but an immigration law is specified as an aim in their coalition agreement. The SPD’s position will likely greatly reflect a draft law the party drew up in late 2016 in its previous coalition with Merkel. Some of its key points:

– Institution of a points-based system to rate skilled workers and prioritize who should be allowed to immigrate;

– Fixed contingents of immigrants to be offered residency and work permits, defined per year on the basis of the needs of the German economy, with the suggested size of the first contingent set at 25,000;

– Quicker recognition of foreign professional qualifications and the possibility of immigration without specific employment;

If instituted, those changes would allow people with university educations or sought-after qualifications to come to Germany without having to find a job first.

“The SPD has insisted in the coalition agreement on a new understanding of specialists,” Diaby said. “It includes college-educated people as well as people with trade qualifications.”

Conservatives somewhat open, opposition skeptical

The SPD did not succeed in making their ideas reality the last time around, in 2016, and despite the agreement brokered Thursday evening, Social Democrats still face resistance from some conservatives, who insist that potential immigrants first secure jobs in Germany.

“On the topic of immigration, one thing is set in stone: Immigration in Germany can only take place via entry into the job market,” said Conservative Deputy Internal Affairs Spokesman Armin Schuster on his website.

Read more: Germany’s reporting on asylum-seekers exposes ‘latent racism’

But other conservatives are more open to relaxing German immigration regulations — and not just for people with higher degrees.

“The hurdles we’ve had thus far are too high,” conservative deputy Philipp Amthor told DW. “And it’s not just the super IT expert from India who is at stake, but also, as I can confirm from my constituency, the Ukrainian cook.”

At the very least foreigners coming to live and work in Germany should have fewer bureaucratic hoops to jump through. There’s broad consensus across the conservative-SPD coalition that the new law should unite and simplify Germany’s many immigration regulations. But the opposition is skeptical that a law born of a conflict over migrants that threatened to bring down the government will truly improve the situation.

“An immigration law for Germany is simply rational — both socially and economically,” Green Party immigration expert Omid Nouripour told DW. “But the theatrics within the coalition over the naming (of new migrant-processing transfer centers) shows that the coalition partners are not guided by reason but by the exaggerated egos of individuals.”

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