Giuseppe Sandro Mela.
Questa è la fine di quelli che hanno creduto nell’ideologia.
Si acquetino gli oranghi dando loro qualcosa da mangiare.
«In the long run we are all dead» John Maynard Keynes.
Pur di acquietare quell’anima tormentata di Frau Merkel, cancelliera senza la presidenza del partito, ma orgogliosa e superba come Erode il Grande, la Germania ha varato un piano gigantesco per dismettere completamente l’uso del carbone dal suolo tedesco. Piano grandioso che richiederà investimenti attuali di almeno centocinquanta – centosettanta miliardi di euro, che gli amici tedeschi darebbero per scontato che ce li metta l’Unione Europea, ossia l’Italia.
Tanto, si motteggia, tra un anno e mezzo Frau Merkel scompare dalla scena politica tedesca e Frau Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer non potrà mica passare la sua vita politica offrendo sacrifici al simulacro della passata Bundeskanzlerin. Sempre poi che Akk diventi a sua volta cancelliera: attorno a lei si iniziano a vedere squali affamati e, soprattutto, disperati.
Già ora si sentono però le prime voci, non certo gradite a Frau Merkel.
Non sarà mica un dogma di fede la scadenza del 2038!! Così dice Herr Ralph Brinkhaus. Potrebbe tranquillamente essere il 2138.
«Germany’s phasing out of coal-fired power stations could be delayed beyond 2038 if the deadline creates problems for the security of electricity supply»
«The phase-out, proposed last Saturday by a commission tasked with mapping out Germany’s transition to a more environmentally friendly low-carbon economy, drew criticism from some in industry who fear the impact of higher energy prices»
«it was crucial not to be “dogmatic” in pursuing a goal that was widely accepted»
«Energy supply security must be guaranteed, …. If it is endangered, we should be free to do another round and address that, without abandoning the path we’ve chosen. There’s no reason to be dogmatic about this»
«Do we have too many regulations or even a nanny state?»
* * * * * * *
Date le noccioline alla bertuccia che squittiva per farla stare zitta, tutto rimarrà come prima.
Tanto, il destino della Germania è segnato: la denatalità la ridurrà in pochi lustri a circa 60 milioni, poi lo spopolamento colpirà ben più duramente ancora.
Tenteranno di rimpiazzare i morti con immigrati? Certamente sì, ma alla fine saranno i migranti ad essere la maggioranza alle elezioni.
→ Reuters. 2019-02-04. Top German conservative hints at slower coal phase-out in nod to party right
Germany’s phasing out of coal-fired power stations could be delayed beyond 2038 if the deadline creates problems for the security of electricity supply, a senior legislator in Chancellor Angela Merkel’s party said.
The phase-out, proposed last Saturday by a commission tasked with mapping out Germany’s transition to a more environmentally friendly low-carbon economy, drew criticism from some in industry who fear the impact of higher energy prices.
But in remarks that appeared aimed at the right of a party not always comfortable with Merkel’s centrist approach, Ralph Brinkhaus, chair of the conservative benches in parliament, said it was crucial not to be “dogmatic” in pursuing a goal that was widely accepted.
“Energy supply security must be guaranteed,” he told Welt am Sonntag newspaper. “If it is endangered, we should be free to do another round and address that, without abandoning the path we’ve chosen. There’s no reason to be dogmatic about this.”
Brinkhaus, from the Christian Democrats’ (CDU) most pro-business wing, last year toppled a Merkel ally in the race for the influential parliamentary leader post, precipitating the sequence of events that led to Merkel resigning as party leader and announcing that this would be her last term as chancellor.
That sparked a fight for the soul of the party, whose members have chafed at the centrist course that Merkel plotted over the 14 years of her chancellorship, during which time she has often seemed closer to leftists and Greens than some in her own party.
While her ally Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer’s narrow victory in the race to succeed her as party leader was seen as a win for her centrist vision, Brinkhaus’s remarks are a reminder that the party’s right has not gone away as the CDU gears up for a series of tough European and regional elections.
The coal commission unveiled its hard-won compromise after marathon talks early last Saturday, proposing to shut 12.7 GW of coal capacity by 2020 and promised 40 billion euros to help regions affected by the end of coal mining.
Brinkhaus also called in the interview for a rethink on government spending. “Do we have too many regulations or even a nanny state?” he asked.
An INSA poll for Bild newspaper on Saturday showed that the CDU is still by far the most popular party on 30 percent. But a disappointing election year could yet re-open the internal party war.