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  1. #1061
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Nâng bi cho Mu ham mát. Cái giống khoái nâng bi nó đông như quân Hồi.

  2. #1062
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Nâng bi cho Mu ham mát. Cái giống khoái nâng bi nó đông như quân Hồi.

    Ừa, rầy đạo Chúa là đảng cướp hoài đi.
    (Coi chừng có ngày bị cắt cổ à)
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  3. #1063
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    Tình hình đông dzui rất căng thẳng.





    Germany's confirmed coronavirus cases rise by 7,830 to 348,557: RKI


    BERLIN (Reuters) - The number of confirmed coronavirus cases in Germany increased by 7,830 to 348,557, data from the Robert Koch Institute (RKI) for infectious diseases showed on Saturday.

    The reported death toll rose by 33 to 9,734, the tally showed.


    /* src.: https://www.reuters.com/article/us-h...KBN27203M?il=0

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  4. #1064
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    Coronavirus: Empty streets in France as curfew enforced



    The streets of Paris and eight other French cities were deserted on Saturday night as a new curfew was enforced.

    The controversial overnight curfew is aimed at curbing the soaring Covid infection rate in France, which is one of Europe's coronavirus hotspots.

    There have been complaints from restaurant owners, whose businesses are already suffering after the two-month lockdown in the spring.

    New measures are also to be announced in Italy due to a rise in cases.

    Italy, which was the first European country to be hit significantly by Covid in the first wave, registered a record number of new daily cases on Saturday.

    Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte will announce fresh restrictions on Sunday.

    Local media said the new rules could target non-essential activities including gyms, pools and amateur sporting events.

    In France, about 20 million French people are covered by the month-long curfew in cities including Marseille, Lyon, Lille and Toulouse, as well as the capital. The curfew runs from 21:00 to 06:00 every night.

    President Emmanuel Macron said the curfews were necessary to avoid the risk of hospitals being overrun.

    But many are concerned about the effect it could have on businesses.

    "There will surely be employees who will lose their jobs," Stefano Anselmo, manager of Italian restaurant Bianco in Paris told the Reuters news agency. "It's a disaster."


    Reuters - The curfew lasts from 21:00 to 06:00 every night

    France reported a record number of new cases of the virus on Saturday - a rise of 32,427, the health ministry said. A day earlier the country recorded 25,086 new infections.

    What is the other Covid news from Europe?

    Slovak Prime Minister Igor Matovic has said the country will test every person aged 10 and older for coronavirus amid a surge in confirmed cases and deaths.

    The government declared a state of emergency earlier this month, and introduced new restrictions this week - including a ban on church services and other mass events, the closure of fitness centres and pools, and a switch to remote learning for schools.

    "Testing will be free of charge," Mr Matovic announced at a press conference, but didn't clarify whether it would be mandatory or voluntary.

    "If we manage to pull this off, we can set an example for the entire world."

    Slovakia has a population of 5.4 million.


    Getty Images - Riot police deployed tear gas and water cannon on the demonstrators

    Protesters attacked the offices of the Slovak government on Saturday over measures to stem the spread of Covid-19.

    The crowd, made up of about 500 neo-Nazis and hardcore football fans, threw bottles and stones at the building in the capital Bratislava.

    In Germany, Chancellor Angela Merkel has urged people to stay at home as Covid cases continue to surge.

    "We have to do everything to prevent the spread of the virus from getting out of control," she told a weekly video podcast.

    "Every day counts. Meet with fewer people, either at home or outside. Please refrain from any journey that is not absolutely essential, every gathering that is not absolutely essential. Stay in your home, where at all possible."

    Spain saw 11,000 more deaths between July and October than in the same period last year, according to El Pais newspaper. This is double the number of Covid deaths reported in these months - the official number from the health ministry is about 5,400.

    In the Netherlands, the Dutch royal family has cut short a holiday in Greece amid intense criticism. They embarked on the controversial trip shortly after the government introduced a partial lockdown and urged people to travel as little as possible.

    In a statement, King Willem-Alexander and Queen Maxima said: "We see people's reactions to media reports. They are intense, and they affect us. We do not want to leave any doubt about it: to get the Covid-19 virus under control, it is necessary to follow the guidelines. The discussion of our holiday does not contribute to that."

    What are the restrictions in Europe?

    • On Thursday, Poland designated red zones where schools and gyms will close, including in the capital Warsaw
    • Schools in Italy's southern Campania region, including the city of Naples, are to close for two weeks
    • In Germany bars and restaurants in higher-risk areas must close early
    • In Portugal, the government said gatherings would be limited to five people from Thursday. Weddings and baptisms can be attended by up to 50 people but university parties will be banned
    • Catalonia also said restaurants in the Spanish region would only be allowed to serve takeaway. Gyms and cultural venues will be allowed to operate at 50% capacity, while shops and large shopping centres must be limited to 30% capacity
    • In the Netherlands, all bars, restaurants and coffee shops closed on 14 October except for takeaway; households can have a maximum of three guests per day
    • Movement is limited in the Russian capital Moscow, and from Monday senior schools (for children aged 13-18) will be closed


    /* src.: https://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-54585828
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  5. #1065
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    Này là đức tin công giáo và nạn đồng tình luyến ái.




    Pope says homosexuals should be covered by civil union laws


    By Philip Pullella
    October 21, 20203:50 PM
    Updated 17 minutes ago

    ROME (Reuters) - Pope Francis says in a film released on Wednesday that homosexuals should be protected by civil union laws, in some of the clearest language he has used on the rights of gay people.

    “Homosexual people have a right to be in a family. They are children of God and have a right to a family. Nobody should be thrown out or be made miserable over it,” he says in the documentary “Francesco” by Oscar-nominated director Evgeny Afineevsky.

    “What we have to create is a civil union law. That way they are legally covered. I stood up for that,” he said.

    The pope appeared to be referring to when he was archbishop of Buenos Aires and opposed legislation to approve same sex marriages but supported some kind of legal protection for the rights of gay couples.

    Papal biographer Austen Ivereigh told Reuters that the pope’s comments in the film were some of the clearest language the pontiff has used on the subject since his election in 2013.

    The pope, who early in his papacy made the now-famous “Who am I to judge?” remark about homosexuals trying to live a Christian life, spoke in a section of the film about Andrea Rubera, a gay man who with his partner adopted three children.

    Rubera says in the film that he went to a morning Mass the pope said in his Vatican residence and gave him a letter explaining his situation.

    He told the pope that he and his partner wanted to bring the children up as Catholics in the local parish but did not want to cause any trauma for the children. It was not clear in which country Rubera lives.

    Rubera said the pope telephoned him several days later, telling him he thought the letter was “beautiful” and urging the couple to introduce their children to the parish but to be ready for opposition.

    “His message and his advice was really useful because we did exactly what he told us. It’s the third year that they (the children) are on a spiritual path in the parish,” Rubera says in the film.

    “He didn’t mention what was his opinion about my family so (I think) he is following the doctrine on this point but the attitude towards people has massively changed,” he said.

    The Catholic Church teaches that homosexual tendencies are not sinful but homosexual acts are. It teaches that homosexuals should be treated with dignity.

    /*src.: https://www.reuters.com/article/us-p...-idUSKBN276216
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  6. #1066
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    'It is terrifying': Europe braces for lengthy battle with COVID



    PARIS/MADRID (Reuters) - Europe faces a lengthy battle against the coronavirus at least until mid-2021, France warned on Friday, as anxious governments introduced ever more restrictions to curb the disease once again accelerating through the continent.

    Europe’s daily infections have more than doubled in the last 10 days, reaching a total of 7.8 million cases and about 247,000 deaths, as a second wave right before winter has crushed economic revival hopes.

    “When I listen to scientists I see that projections are for at best until next summer,” French President Emmanuel Macron said during a visit to a hospital near Paris.

    France, which passed 1 million cases on Friday with a new record daily total of more than 42,000, has been one of the hardest-hit nations and has imposed curfews.

    (more)

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  7. #1067
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Ngoại dao búa ở Âu châu:

    France recalls ambassador to Turkey after Erdoğan questions Macron's mental state
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...s-mental-state

    In the highly unusual move, a French presidential official said the French ambassador to Turkey was being recalled from Ankara for consultations and would meet Macron to discuss the situation after Erdoğan’s outburst.

    Ankara has been particularly incensed by a campaign championed by Macron to protect France’s secular values against radical Islam, a debate given new impetus by
    the murder of a teacher who showed his class a cartoon of the prophet Mohammed.

    Macron this month described Islam as a religion “in crisis” worldwide and said the government would present a bill in December to strengthen a 1905 law that officially separated church and state in France.

    He announced stricter oversight of schooling and better control over foreign funding of mosques.
    Cứ nói sự thật về tôn giáo là có một bọn "bảo vệ đạo" nhảy lên đông đổng.

  8. #1068
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    Ổ cứng mà.
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  9. #1069
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    Có nhậu lợi đông.




    Berlin breaks up 600-strong party over Covid

    10 hours ago

    Covid is also taking its toll of German Christmas markets

    Police in Berlin have broken up a 600-strong party as coronavirus restrictions continue to curb German festivities.

    Berlin police tweeted that the "fetish party" in the capital "probably ended unsatisfactorily" for the attendees. The venue was too small for the crowd to socially distance, they said.

    Like many countries in Europe, Germany is battling a rise in infections.

    Frankfurt has become the latest city to cancel its famed Christmas market.

    Germany has fared better than the other heavily populated nations in Europe but Sunday was the fourth day in a row that it registered more than 10,000 new cases. The total is now more than 430,000 since the pandemic began.

    More than 10,000 people have died with the virus in the country.

    (more)

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  10. #1070
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    Bò khó cười.




    France calls on Arab countries to stop boycott of French products


    France urged Sunday Arab countries to stop calls for boycotts of French products, while President Emmanuel Macron vowed the country would never give in to Islamic radicals.

    The French foreign affairs ministry said in a statement released on Sunday that in recent days there had been calls to boycott French products, notably food products, in several Middle Eastern countries as well as calls for demonstrations against France over the publication of satirical cartoons of the Prophet Mohammad.

    "These calls for boycott are baseless and should stop immediately, as well as all attacks against our country, which are being pushed by a radical minority," the statement said.

    On Sunday, Macron said in a tweet: "We will not give in, ever" to Islamic radicals. "We do not accept hate speech and defend reasonable debate," the French leader added.

    Boycotts already underway

    Calls to boycott French goods are already growing in the Arab world and beyond, after President Emmanuel Macron criticised Islamists and vowed not to "give up cartoons" depicting the Prophet Mohammed.

    Macron's initial comments, on Wednesday, came in response to the beheading of a teacher, Samuel Paty, outside his school in a suburb outside Paris earlier this month, after he had shown cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed during a class he was leading on free speech.

    Muslims see any depiction of the Prophet as blasphemous.

    (more)
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