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  1. #811

  2. #812
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    80 chưa chắc mình lành.





    First coronavirus death in Europe as Chinese tourist dies in France, says France's health minister
    By Euronews • last updated: 15/02/2020 - 11:16



    France has announced the first COVID-19 coronavirus death in Europe.

    An 80-year-old Chinese tourist, from Hubei province, died in a Paris hospital, said France's health minister, Agnès Buzyn.

    "I was informed yesterday night of the death of a Chinese tourist aged 80, who was hospitalised in Bichat Hospital, Paris, since January 25," she said.

    /* src.: https://www.euronews.com/2020/02/15/...nce-s-health-m


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  3. #813
    Ốckipedia.com ốc's Avatar
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    Sống tám mươi năm bên Tàu chết lúc di lịch bên Pháp thì cũng không có gì đáng cằn nhằn.

    Sống trong lòng người rừng Trung hoa
    Xong rồi chết trong nhà thương bên Pháp
    Những đêm sáng sao
    (Bên cầu hạ giới)

  4. #814
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Sống tám mươi năm bên Tàu chết lúc di lịch bên Pháp thì cũng không có gì đáng cằn nhằn.

    Sống trong lòng người rừng Trung hoa
    Xong rồi chết trong nhà thương bên Pháp
    Những đêm sáng sao
    (Bên cầu hạ giới)
    Ừa, bà này không phải Pelé.

    Đi cho biết đó biết đây
    Ở nhà mắc dịch biết ngày nào die


    (Già mắc dịch)
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  5. #815
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    Iraqi man tries to set himself on fire at Munich Security Conference protest

    Police have stopped a man from setting himself on fire during a protest close to the meeting of world leaders in southern Germany. The man poured gasoline all over himself and ran toward the crowd with a lighter.



    German police said on Saturday they prevented a man from setting himself on fire during a demonstration against the Munich Security Conference near Karlsplatz, a popular historical square in the Bavarian capital's city center.

    The man had doused himself with gasoline and ran toward a crowd with a lighter in his hand when police stopped him.

    Police told DW he was a 50-year-old from Iraq with German residence. According to police, the man said he wanted to draw attention to the political situation and hardships faced by people in Iraq.

    Police said they are working under the assumption that the man's intention was to harm himself, and not to injure the crowd of people.

    The man was slightly injured by breathing in gasoline fumes and is currently being treated in a psychiatric hospital.

    Around 4,000 people gathered in the streets of the city to protest the Munich Security Conference, which is running from Friday to Sunday.

    mm/wmr (dpa, AFP)

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/iraqi-man-trie...est/a-52393043









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  6. #816
    Ốckipedia.com ốc's Avatar
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    Có tin vui giữa giờ tuyệt rừng: Tòa kêu phang chặt cây.

    German court orders Tesla to stop felling trees for Gigafactory
    https://www.theguardian.com/technolo...factory-forest

    A German court has ordered Tesla to stop clearing forest land near Berlin to build its first European car and battery factory, in what is being hailed as a victory for environmental activists.

    Lawmakers from the pro-business Christian Democrat and Free Democrat parties have said the legal action against the Gigafactory would inflict serious and long-lasting damage on Germany’s image as a place to do business.

    Local and national lawmakers have been caught out by the strength of opposition to the Gigafactory, with hundreds of demonstrators protesting over the threat they say it poses to local wildlife and water supplies.

    Vì lợi tức mười năm chặt cây
    Vì lợi tức trăm năm chặn nguồn
    (Quản Trọc)

  7. #817
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Có tin vui giữa giờ tuyệt rừng: Tòa kêu phang chặt cây.

    German court orders Tesla to stop felling trees for Gigafactory
    https://www.theguardian.com/technolo...factory-forest



    Vì lợi tức mười năm chặt cây
    Vì lợi tức trăm năm chặn nguồn
    (Quản Trọc)

    Chờ tòa bự hơn quyết định thôi. Nghĩa là tình hình còn đang căng thẳng.
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  8. #818
    Ốckipedia.com ốc's Avatar
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    Thứ nhất sợ kẻ anh hùng
    Thứ nhì sợ kẻ ở cùng quốc gia

    (Ca súng)

    Hanau shooting: eight dead in attack on shisha bars in German town
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...near-frankfurt

    At least eight people have been killed and five others seriously injured in two shootings at shisha bars in the German town of Hanau, according to local police.

    The public prosecutor’s office confirmed that eight people were killed in attacks in the town near Frankfurt, according to the local paper Hessenschau.

    A dark vehicle was seen leaving the scene. Soon afterwards, shots were fired at a second shisha bar – the Arena Bar & Café in Kurt-Schumacher-Platzin the western Kesselstadt district – where at least five people were very seriously injured.

    According to Bild newspaper, police have arrested one suspect. It is unclear how many suspects were involved overall.


    Police said on Wednesday night they had no confirmed information on the background of the two attacks and appealed for witnesses to come forward. There was no detail about the possible motive.


    Hanau, which sits in southwestern Germany, about 20 km (12 miles) east of Frankfurt, has a population of about 100,000.


    Reports of the shooting come just days after one person was shot dead and four more were injured outside a Berlin music venue. The shooting in the German capital occurred last Friday near the Tempodrome, which was hosting a Turkish comedy show on the night. The motives behind the Berlin attack have remained unclear.

  9. #819
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    Bắn ở hai bars, 11 người chết. Kẻ bị tình nghi nhiều nhất cũng đã chết trong nhà hắn.

    Quote Originally Posted by ốc
    Thứ nhất sợ kẻ anh hùng
    Thứ nhì sợ kẻ ở cùng quốc gia
    (Ca súng)
    ...thứ ba sợ kẻ cùng nhà?

    Sợ vợ không thấy bị ai rầy hết.
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  10. #820
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    Những tên racist, xenophobic khủng bố rác rưởi.





    Germany and right-wing extremism: The new dimension of terror


    Officials have said a deadly shooting was the result of deep-seated racism, which the suspected perpetrator had posted about online. The attack came hours after the German government approved an online hate speech bill.

    A gunman by the name of Tobias B. is thought to have killed nine people and injured at least four in two shisha bars in the city of Hanau, not far from Frankfurt. He then went home where he is suspected of killing his mother before killing himself. He left behind a letter and video in which he claimed responsibility.

    Ahead of the attack, he is suspected of having spread racist, xenophobic and anti-Semitic hate speech and conspiracy theories online. Federal prosecutors are now investigating whether he had any contact with other far-right terrorists. Peter Beuth, the interior minister of the state of Hesse, has said that he was not known to the authorities before.

    The attack is a clear indication: Far-right terrorism is on the rise in Germany. A spokesperson for the Federal Criminal Police Office (BKA) told the German media outlet Redaktionsnetzwerk Deutschland that it currently had a list of 60 people that it officially considered as right-wing extremist Gefährder, a criminal designation for suspects considered threats to public safety.

    From threats to action


    According to the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution, Germany's domestic security agency, some 12,700 far-right extremists are "oriented toward violence." With more and more communication taking place online, radicalization is happening at a faster pace. The members of a recently dismantled right-wing terrorist cell were allegedly radicalized online. This was also the case of Stephan B, who last October attacked a synagogue in Halle in eastern Germany on Yom Kippur, Judaism's holiest day, with the intention of committing a massacre. He failed to get into the building but still killed two people before being arrested.

    Germany’s security services face two serious problems when confronting ideological extremism: They need to be able to detect who could be likely to go beyond their fantasies of violence and commit actual attacks, and they also need to find out where the inspiration and funds are coming from. Prosecutor Christoph Hebbecker from the Federal Criminal Police Office’s Cologne-based cybercrime division told DW that since February 2018 there there have been about 1,000 criminal complaints that authorities suspect were committed by the far right. About half of them had culminated in charges being filed, because the anonymity of online forums makes tracking difficult for authorities, Hebbecker said.


    Terrorist cell dismantled


    Just last week, German police conducted raids on 13 apartments across the country and dismantled a terror cell that was allegedly planning to plunge Germany into a "state of civil war" by committing "as yet undefined" attacks on politicians, asylum-seekers and Muslims. Four suspected would-be attackers were arrested, as well as another eight individuals suspected of supporting them.

    At first glance, it would seem that the police, security services and prosecutors were able to stop a terrorist group with fixed plans. But the challenged facing investigators is now to provide evidence that is sufficiently convincing that the suspected plotters are put on trial.

    The difficulty of doing so is well illustrated in the case of Franco A., a lieutenant in the Bundeswehr, Germany’s armed forces. Franco A. was suspended and arrested in 2017 after being charged with the "preparation of a serious act of violent subversion." He spent seven months in pre-trial custody, accused of wanting to commit attacks on famous politicians, including now-Foreign Minister Heiko Maas and Vice-President of the German Bundestag, Claudia Roth. Although there was evidence that he had stockpiled weapons and explosives and the names of potential victims were known, the Frankfurt Higher Regional Court dropped the charge that he was planning a terrorist attack on the basis that there was "insufficient evidence." The court found that he had a "racist ethno-nationalist and anti-Semitic attitude" but said that it was also "highly probable" that he had not yet made a "firm decision" to carry out any attacks.

    The Federal Court of Justice — Germany’s highest criminal court — has since instructed the Frankfurt Higher Regional Court to open criminal proceedings, but no trial date has been set. The tug-of-war shows how high the legal hurdles can be in Germany despite numerous adjustments to the law. It is thus not at all certain that the 12 detained last week will end up on trial.

    Cracking down on racist hatred online and offline

    Despite the difficulties in tracking and prosecuting those who radicalize online, the German government is taking steps to tackle online hatred even if it does not extend to physical violence. Last month, Interior Minister Horst Seehofer announced a ban on neo-Nazi terrorist organization Combat 18. And on Wednesday, the government approved a bill that aims to crack down on hate speech. If it is signed into law, as is expected, death and rape threats made online could be punished with up to three years’ imprisonment. The maximum punishment is currently one year. Even harsher sentence of up to five years could be applied in cases targeting local politicians with slander and hostility.

    The bill comes in the wake of increasing online threats against politicians across Germany. Regional politician Walter Lübcke, a member of Chancellor Angela Merkel’s conservative Christian Democrats (CDU) and a supporter of her welcoming policy toward asylum-seekers, had received a number of threats before he was shot dead in front of his house in June last year. Police believe a far-right extremist motive was behind the killing; the suspect in custody is an avowed right-wing extremist who had issued death threats online.

    Politicians are also hoping to combat online extremism by requiring internet sites such as Facebook to report certain forms of hate speech and propaganda to the Federal Criminal Police Office, whose president Holger Münch has been cracking down on the far right. The Cologne-based cybercrime division cooperates closely with the media and the Association of the Internet Industry (eco) and has been able to identify 130 individuals suspected of online hate crimes from Germany and abroad over the past two years.

    However, prosecutor Hebbecker could not say how often such cases had actually resulted in a trial and was not aware of any suspect who had received a sentence without parole. He said that the division generally dealt with individuals operating as a "lone wolf" who were sometimes known but that there were others who had "never yet turned up in a case file." He said that he could not detect any "big, organized structures." He found one aspect of his research particularly surprising: such suspects clearly displayed a "clear far-right ideology" but did not consider themselves to be right-wing extremists.

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/germany-and-ri...ror/a-52442936




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