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  1. #981
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Gọi là covidiots gọn hơn. Họ bị nhiễm vi trùng Coronaivety.


    Thông cảm vì mùa hè nóng nực thường là lúc người ta đi nghỉ hè xa nhà để thư giãn, bây giờ bị giam lỏng ở nhà, hoặc khổ hơn là bị mất nồi cơm (chắc là nồi súp - Đức đâu có ăn cơm).

    Mùa hè thường cũng ít khi có biểu tình vì dân bỏ thành phố trốn nóng. Năm nay bị cúm dịch nên có biểu tình khắp nơi: Mỹ, Anh, Pháp, Bồ, Tây ban nha, Ý, Thổ, Do thái, Bulgary, Hungary, Đức, Nga, Thái lan, Hồng kông, Úc...

    Now is the summer of our discontent
    Made rebellious winter by this flu from Wuhan...
    (Shakesbeer)
    Last edited by ốc; 08-02-2020 at 10:19 AM.

  2. #982
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Gọi là covidiots gọn hơn. Họ bị nhiễm vi trùng Coronaivety.


    Thông cảm vì mùa hè nóng nực thường là lúc người ta đi nghỉ hè xa nhà để thư giãn, bây giờ bị giam lỏng ở nhà, hoặc khổ hơn là bị mất nồi cơm (chắc là nồi súp - Đức đâu có ăn cơm).

    Mùa hè thường cũng ít khi có biểu tình vì dân bỏ thành phố trốn nóng. Năm nay bị cúm dịch nên có biểu tình khắp nơi: Mỹ, Anh, Pháp, Bồ, Tây ban nha, Ý, Thổ, Do thái, Bulgary, Hungary, Đức, Nga, Thái lan, Hồng kông, Úc...

    Now is the summer of our discontent
    Made rebellious winter by this flu from Wuhan...
    (Shakesbeer)

    Nước tự do thì ai cũng có quyền biểu tình. Ai thất nghiệp vì dịch covid-19, ai không thể gửi con vô mẫu giáo hoặc cho con đi học để đi làm vì dịch covid-19, ai cảm thấy quá tù túng vì mất hẳn tự do cá nhân ... etc đều có thể thông cảm, vì đó là những lý do chính đáng. Họ nên biểu tình. Nhưng covidiots tin và đặt điều xàm bậy, thuyết âm mưu về dịch covid-19, nào là Bill Gate đứng sau vụ này ép thế giới chích ngừa và theo dõi, uống chì, chlor hết bịnh, uống sốt rét hết bịnh, tháp phát sóng theo phương thức 5G phát tán vi trùng SARS-CoV-2, SARS-CoV-2 là vũ khí sinh học ...etc là một lũ idiots, phá hoại xã hội, không thể thông cảm.
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  3. #983
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    Germany already seeing second coronavirus wave, warns doctors union

    The head of a German doctors union warns that new Covid-19 cases in the country are on the rise as people increasingly neglect social distancing measures.



    Germany is already experiencing its second coronavirus wave, and could face an even stronger resurgence as many people ignore social distancing measures, the German doctor's union warned on Tuesday.

    "We are already in a second, shallow upswing," Susanne Johna, the president of Marburger Bund, which represents doctors in Germany, told the Augsburger Allgemeine newspaper.

    The daily number of confirmed cases has increased in recent weeks, with health experts warning that loose adherence to hygiene and social distancing rules could spur a widespread wave of new infections. 

    Johna warned that there was a danger that a longing to return to normality and subsequent negligence in following preventive measures would push Germany backwards in terms of the progress that was made during the initial wave.

    "There is a danger that we will lose the successes that we have achieved in Germany so far in a combination of repression and longing for normality," said Johna. "We all long for normality. But we are in a state that is not normal."

    The second wave is not comparable to the first, she added.  

    As long as there are no drugs to treat COVID-19, the spread of the virus must be curbed, she said. This can only be achieved through the use of social distancing, hygiene measures, wearing masks every day and implementing local quarantines, she said. 

    She also emphasized the danger of the virus, in her calls to adhere to social distancing measures. "Many people in Germany have already died from coronavirus," she said.

    "It's not just a matter of life and death. "Many people will be left with permanent damage. They will be limited in their everyday lives because their lungs or kidneys are no longer working so well. Incidentally, this also applies to younger patients. "

    A well-prepared health care system

    Germany has so far managed the pandemic with far fewer deaths than its neighbors France and Italy, due to widespread testing and a strong health care system. 

    Johna said that hospitals were prepared and would make intensive care beds available to COVID-19 patients on a staggered basis, while gradually reducing the number of planned admissions to normal wards.

    According to official figures, there are almost 21,000 intensive care beds in Germany, of which 12,200 are currently free. As of Monday, there were 270 coronavirus patients in intensive care, of whom 130 were on ventilators. 

    Germany has recorded over 212,000 cases and more than 9,000 deaths. The number of confirmed cases rose by 879 on Tuesday, according to data from the Robert Koch Institute for infectious diseases.


    lc/rc (Reuters)

    /*src.: https://www.dw.com/en/germany-corona...ave/a-54432548



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  4. #984
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    Lâm nhơn.





    Man thought dead found in UK forest after nearly 5 years

    A Lithuanian man was found deliberately hiding and had not spoken with anyone for a long period, according to police. Investigators are now looking into his possible exploitation as an agricultural worker. 



    A Lithuanian man who was thought to be dead was found alive in a British forest after being missing for almost five years.

    Ricardas Puisys, who is now under police protection, was found near the small town of Wisbech, north of Cambridge.

    "For almost five years Ricardas' disappearance has been a complete mystery. That was until we received information at the end of June which led us to finding him," said Detective Chief Inspector Rob Hall, from the Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire and Hertfordshire Major Crime Unit. 

    Before his disappearance, Puisys had been working as a contract worker on a farm. His last confirmed sighting was also at work in September of 2015. "Later that same evening he was believed to be in the company of a small group of Lithuanian men, but from this moment he had vanished," according to the police statement released Monday.

    He was found to be in hiding and had not spoken to anyone for a long time, said Hall. 

    "Ricardas was eventually found living in undergrowth, very well concealed after having deliberately hidden and having not spoken with anyone for some time," he added.

    Police assumed that Puisys, who was 35 at the time of his disappearance, was exploited for labor and ran away. 

    "There were genuine concerns Ricardas came to harm that evening," the police statement read. He did not return to work on Monday, 28 September, 2015 as expected, but we now believe Ricardas made the decision to run away as he had been a victim of crime, having previously been subject to exploitation."

    Last November, investigators found a Facebook account with Puisys' name and photographs. They could not, however, verify if the man was alive at that time. 

    "A team of investigators worked tirelessly following up a number of inquiries, none leading to the discovery of Ricardas," said Hall.

    "That was until we received information that Ricardas may have been alive and still in the Wisbech area."

    lc/stb (dpa)

    /*src.: https://www.dw.com/en/man-thought-de...ars/a-54434500


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  5. #985
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Chắc là muốn cách ly xã hội để tránh dịch. Extreme social distancing.

  6. #986
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Thời nay tránh dịch người ta đổi nick là xong hà. Đâu cần trú tại sơn lâm chi cho cực.
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  7. #987
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    Quote Originally Posted by Triển View Post


    Germany already seeing second coronavirus wave, warns doctors union

    The head of a German doctors union warns that new Covid-19 cases in the country are on the rise as people increasingly neglect social distancing measures.



    Germany is already experiencing its second coronavirus wave, and could face an even stronger resurgence as many people ignore social distancing measures, the German doctor's union warned on Tuesday.

    "We are already in a second, shallow upswing," Susanne Johna, the president of Marburger Bund, which represents doctors in Germany, told the Augsburger Allgemeine newspaper.

    The daily number of confirmed cases has increased in recent weeks, with health experts warning that loose adherence to hygiene and social distancing rules could spur a widespread wave of new infections. 

    Johna warned that there was a danger that a longing to return to normality and subsequent negligence in following preventive measures would push Germany backwards in terms of the progress that was made during the initial wave.

    "There is a danger that we will lose the successes that we have achieved in Germany so far in a combination of repression and longing for normality," said Johna. "We all long for normality. But we are in a state that is not normal."

    The second wave is not comparable to the first, she added.  

    As long as there are no drugs to treat COVID-19, the spread of the virus must be curbed, she said. This can only be achieved through the use of social distancing, hygiene measures, wearing masks every day and implementing local quarantines, she said. 

    She also emphasized the danger of the virus, in her calls to adhere to social distancing measures. "Many people in Germany have already died from coronavirus," she said.

    "It's not just a matter of life and death. "Many people will be left with permanent damage. They will be limited in their everyday lives because their lungs or kidneys are no longer working so well. Incidentally, this also applies to younger patients. "

    A well-prepared health care system

    Germany has so far managed the pandemic with far fewer deaths than its neighbors France and Italy, due to widespread testing and a strong health care system. 

    Johna said that hospitals were prepared and would make intensive care beds available to COVID-19 patients on a staggered basis, while gradually reducing the number of planned admissions to normal wards.

    According to official figures, there are almost 21,000 intensive care beds in Germany, of which 12,200 are currently free. As of Monday, there were 270 coronavirus patients in intensive care, of whom 130 were on ventilators. 

    Germany has recorded over 212,000 cases and more than 9,000 deaths. The number of confirmed cases rose by 879 on Tuesday, according to data from the Robert Koch Institute for infectious diseases.


    lc/rc (Reuters)

    /*src.: https://www.dw.com/en/germany-corona...ave/a-54432548





    France records two-month high in cases



    France has the third-highest death toll in Europe

    France has recorded its highest number of daily coronavirus infections in more than two months.

    Figures released on Wednesday showed 1,695 new cases within 24 hours.

    With more than 30,000 deaths, France has the third-highest death toll in Europe, behind the UK and Italy.

    The city of Toulouse has introduced new rules requiring face masks in its busiest streets, with Paris and a number of other cities expected to follow suit.

    France is not the only European nation to witness a resurgence in cases since lockdown measures were eased.



    (more)

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  8. #988
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    Rút ra rồi lại thụt vào, lấp ló, thập thò.




    Germany and France quit WHO reform talks amid tension with Washington

    Elvira Pollina, Andreas Rinke, Francesco Guarascio

    (Reuters) - France and Germany have quit talks on reforming the World Health Organization in frustration at attempts by the United States to lead the negotiations, despite its decision to leave the WHO, three officials told Reuters.

    The move is a setback for President Donald Trump as Washington, which holds the rotating chair of the G7, had hoped to issue a common roadmap for a sweeping overhaul of the WHO in September, two months before the U.S. presidential election.

    The United States gave the WHO a year’s notice in July that it is leaving the U.N. agency - which was created to improve health globally - after Trump accused it of being too close to China and having mishandled the coronavirus pandemic.

    The WHO has dismissed his accusations. European governments have also criticised the WHO but do not go as far as the United States in their criticism, and the decision by Paris and Berlin to leave the talks follows tensions over what they say are Washington’s attempts to dominate the negotiations.

    Nobody wants to be dragged into a reform process and getting an outline for it from a country which itself just left the WHO,” a senior European official involved in the talks said.

    The German and French health ministries confirmed to Reuters that the two countries were opposed to the United States leading the talks after announcing their intention to leave the organisation.

    A spokesman for the Italian health ministry said that work on the reform document was still underway, adding however that Italy’s position was in line with Paris and Berlin.

    Asked about the position of France and Germany, a senior Trump administration official said: “All members of the G7 explicitly supported the substance of the WHO reform ideas.”

    “Notwithstanding, it is regrettable that Germany and France ultimately chose not to join the group in endorsing the roadmap,” he said.

    A spokesman for the British government declined to comment on the latest developments but added that Britain supported the WHO and urged a reform of the body “to ensure it remains flexible and responsive”.

    The talks on WHO reform began about four months ago. There have been nearly 20 teleconferences between health ministers from the Group of Seven industrialised nations, and dozens of meetings of diplomats and other officials.

    A deal by the G7, which also includes Japan and Canada, would facilitate talks at the G20 and United Nations, where any changes would have to be agreed with China, Russia and other major governments not in the G7.

    It is unclear whether a G7 summit in the United States, at which Trump hopes leaders will endorse the roadmap, will now go ahead in September as planned.

    U.S. officials have not said what reforms Washington has sought. But an initial reform roadmap proposed by Washington was seen by many of its allies as too critical, with one European official involved in the negotiations describing it as “rude”.

    Despite changes to the original text, Washington’s push remained unacceptable, mainly to Germany, sources familiar with the negotiations said.

    FUNDING AND “POLITICIZED MANAGEMENT”

    In the weeks before the collapse of the talks, negotiators had told Reuters positions were getting closer as Washington softened its approach and European negotiators started to see the reform process as a means to make the WHO more independent from political pressure..

    European governments had also began to make sceptical remarks about the WHO in public, with Germany’s health minister urging the WHO to hasten a review of its handling of COVID-19..

    In private, some Europeans have supported a tougher line, with some criticising WHO chief Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus and what they see as politicised management of the pandemic.

    “Everybody has been critical of Tedros,” a negotiator from a European G7 country told Reuters.

    A German government source said: “It must ... be ensured in future that the WHO can react neutrally and on the basis of facts to global health events.”

    But European governments want to make the WHO stronger, better funded and more independent, whereas the U.S. withdrawal of funds is likely to weaken it - Washington is the single largest contributor, providing 15% of the budget.

    Some Europeans see Trump’s criticism of the WHO as an attempt in the run-up to the U.S. election to distract attention from his handling of COVID-19, and Berlin’s ties with Washington have been strained by his decision in July to withdraw thousands of U.S. troops from Germany.

    Plans to reform the WHO are unlikely to be definitively shelved, especially if Trump is defeated in the November election. European governments want Washington to remain a WHO member and a financial supporter, and they have shown an interest in boosting their own funding to the body.

    /*src.: https://www.reuters.com/article/us-h...-idUSKCN25329P

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  9. #989
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    Ở đây cũng có tên khùng.




    German policeman suspended after speech decrying coronavirus rules

    A policeman in the German city of Hanover has been suspended after giving a speech at a demonstration against coronavirus hygiene rules. He urged fellow officers not to show "unconditional obedience" to the government.



    Hanover's city police department on Tuesday confirmed that it had relieved a police officer of his duties pending an investigation into a speech in which condemned he the coronavirus regulations.

    The man appeared onstage at an event in Dortmund organized by the protest group Querdenken (Lateral Thinking), which has questioned the need for rules such as social distancing and mandatory masks.

    In a video published on YouTube, the man is seen introducing himself to the crowd as a detective chief superintendent, before criticizing the coronavirus regulations.

    He is also heard urging fellow police officers to follow their own consciences when it came to enforcing the rules, rather than following orders without question. The 57-year-old, who said his father and brother were also police, even drew parallels between life during the pandemic period and the era of Germany under the Nazis.

    "In the darkest chapter of our German history, the rulers subjected their security forces to unconditional obedience and abused them for the most horrific crimes ever inflicted on other people," the man said. "My gut tells me things everything is now again going in the same direction," he added.

    Separating private and official behavior

    According to the local Hannoversche Allgemeine Zeitung, the man had been employed for several years at the police department's central office for technical crime prevention. 

    A spokesman for the state interior ministry of Lower Saxony reported said police officers that did not abide by rule of law had no place in the police force, the DPA news agency reported.

    A spokeswoman for the city police said that, in principle, police officers had a right to express opinions, but that it was important to keep private beliefs and official behavior separate.

    The officer would be suspended and the content of his speech would be examined over the next three months, she said.

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/german-policem...les/a-54533437

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  10. #990
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    EU foreign ministers greenlight new Belarus sanctions

    EU foreign ministers have agreed to prepare a list of Belarusian officials to be hit with sanctions following the post-election crackdown on demonstrators. Germany has thrown its weight behind the move.



    The European Union is set to impose new sanctions targeting Belarusian officials responsible for the brutal crackdown in the ex-Soviet state, German Foreign Minister Heiko Maas told reporters after video talks held by EU foreign ministers.

    The targets and scope of the measures are yet to be determined, an EU official said, adding that "a list of names will be drawn up" by the foreign policy unit. Once the list is finalized, the EU nations would need to unanimously approve each individual or organization on it before sanctions can go into effect.

    The EU would "now initiate a process of sanctions against those responsible for the violence, arrests and fraud in connection with the election," Swedish Foreign Minister Ann Linde said on Twitter.

    Urgent EU talks


    The top diplomats from the bloc's 27 member states met Friday to review former restrictions against Belarus' leadership that the EU removed in 2016.

    The sanctions, removed after the EU cited progress in improving the rule of law, had targeted arms companies, frozen assets and implemented travel bans.

    The video talks were called after Sunday's controversial election win for strongman Alexander Lukashenko and days of violence against anti-government protesters, which Maas slammed as "completely unacceptable."

    "We aim to put certain persons who are known and took part in crimes against peaceful protests under the EU sanctions regime," he said.

    While Austria, Sweden and Germany have urged a more robust sanctions package, Hungary is believed to be the leading skeptic. The Czech Republic, Denmark and the Baltic states have also called for mediation between Lukashenko and the opposition. Lithuania has offered to provide medical help to the victims of the crackdown, which is believed to have left hundreds injured.

    Merkel 'shocked' by Belarus crackdown

    Maas' comments on sanctions echoed those made by a spokesman for German Chancellor Angela Merkel ahead of the talks. Earlier Friday, Steffen Seibert said the chancellor had been "shocked" by the detention and abuse of peaceful protesters.

    "In our view sanctions against those responsible for human rights violations will have to be discussed," Seibert told reporters.

    European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen tweeted that additional sanctions were needed against "those who violated democratic values or abused human rights in Belarus."

    Deadly post-election protests

    Anti-government protests have seen at least 6,700 people arrested, dozens injured and two killed since they began on Sunday evening. On Friday, authorities began releasing detainees, bowing to EU pressure.

    The demonstrations were sparked by the reelection of Lukashenko for his sixth term in office with 80% of the vote. He has held the presidential position since the role was created in 1994.

    His opponents have claimed that the result was rigged. The EU criticized the vote as "neither free nor fair."
    Lukashenko's days 'numbered'

    Joerg Forbrig, the director for Central and Eastern Europe for the German Marshall Fund think tank, told DW that he expects the "end is nigh" for Lukashenko.

    "We see strikes and a mass movement that has one central demand: for him to go," Forbrig said, adding that the important thing to watch is whether the transition away from Lukashenko will be peaceful.

    Although Forbrig said he doesn't expect Lukashenko to be in power long enough for sanctions to have a direct effect on him, they nevertheless would serve as an important sign of solidarity with the Belarusian people from the EU.

    "These are European values that are being trampled by the regime in a neighboring country," he added.

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/belarus-eu-sanctions/a-54564440
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