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  1. #1021
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Religious leader who blamed gay marriage for coronavirus catches Covid-19 himself
    Chắc tại ác khẩu và nặng nghiệp. Sao không có ai nhắc nhở cha đó?

    Đi với bụt mặc áo cà sa
    Đi với cha mặc áo giáp.

  2. #1022
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Ấu bất kị lão hà vi?

    Europe pleads with young people to halt Covid-19 spread
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/2020/sep/08/how-europe-is-tackling-spread-of-covid-19-with-appeal-to-young-people

    Health authorities across continent try to reach under 30s as cases among younger people rise.

    As the number of Covid-19 cases rises sharply in parts of Europe, health authorities from the UK to Spain are calling on young people to do more to halt the spread of the virus.
    Ở trong chung cư cũng có nhiều anh chị sinh viên toàn là tán dóc ngoài hành lang hay là tụ tập trước cửa biu đinh không biết để làm gì. Còn đứng trong phòng hay ở ngoài đường thì không bị bắt buộc đeo khẩu trang nên càng nói thoải mái. Mỗi lần muốn ra đường là phải tạt nước ra cửa sổ ngay trước đó vài phút cho họ tránh chỗ.

    Thứ nhất sợ kẻ anh hùng
    Thứ nhì sợ kẻ ở cùng biu đinh

  3. #1023
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Ấu bất kị lão hà vi?
    Mỗi lần muốn ra đường là phải tạt nước ra cửa sổ ngay trước đó vài phút cho họ tránh chỗ.
    Niên lão bát phố bất dung tình.

    Hm, có thím Bát sanh dơ kia nói tui ác, thầy Ốc còn ác hơn nhiều. Nói chớ kỳ sau tạt nhớ pha thêm thuốc sát trùng. kakaka
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  4. #1024
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    Moria: Germany, France forge deal to relocate 400 children from Greek camp

    Berlin and Paris announced a plan to move 400 minors from the Greek migrant camp that was destroyed by a fire. France's president called on the EU to "show solidarity with Greece and also live up to European values."



    German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Emmanuel Macron said on Thursday that their countries had agreed to a deal that would allow 400 unaccompanied minors from the Greek migrant camp to move to other parts of the European Union, according to government sources in Berlin.

    Details of the plan are expected to be announced later Thursday by Merkel, whose country currently holds the EU Council presidency.

    The final figure represents an estimate and could change depending on ongoing negotiations, the source said. It is also unclear which countries would take the minors.

    Some 13,000 people in total had been living in the overcrowded the camp the Moria refugee camp, the largest in Europe. The camp was destroyed in a fire earlier this week that left thousands in need of emergency housing.

    At a press conference on the Mediterranean island of Corsica on Wednesday, Macron had said the "terrible images, a terrible reality" meant that "we must show solidarity with Greece and also live up to European values."

    Thousands of asylum seekers languished on Greek roadsides on Thursday, homeless and hungry, as government efforts to create new temporary shelters have been delayed.

    Many of them were families with young children, who spent a second night out in the open, without tents or even basic bedding. Some of the homeless migrants had to trek to the nearest villages for water and other supplies.

    Red Cross: refugees must be evacuated

    Francesco Rocca, president of the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC) said on Thursday that it was a "humanitarian imperative" for the EU to evacuate the migrants, following the fire.

    "There is an urgent need to move migrants from the Greek islands to the mainland," Rocca told a virtual press conference in Geneva.

    "Thousands of people are living in unacceptable conditions on the Greek islands," Rocca said.

    "This is a European crisis which requires concrete acts of solidarity by EU member states. Simply containing people is not the solution," he added.

    Greece: Fires were arson


    The island of Lesbos is the main port of entry for arrivals in EU member state Greece because, due to its close proximity to Turkey. The Moria camp had long been several times over its official capacity.

    Greek authorities have said that the fires that destroyed much of the camp were deliberately started, with the first one Tuesday evening set by residents angered by quarantine measures imposed to contain a COVID-19 outbreak after 35 people tested positive.

    The situation has angered the locals, who have long expressed frustration with the camp. A local group blocked a secondary road leading to the camp to prevent machinery from reaching the camp to clear up the debris.

    Moria community head Yiannis Mastroyannis defended the protesters, saying they were peaceful and residents from the village and outlying areas just wanted a return to normality, without new tents on the fire-ravaged site.

    "In the past few days we've been living through unprecedented situations with daily fires," Mastroyannis said.

    "We've reached our limits. We're anxious, we feel insecure, we're fed up, we don't know how to act any more,'' he added.

    jcg/sms (dpa, AP)


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  5. #1025
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    Coronavirus skeptic marches in Munich and Hannover stopped by police

    Protesters opposed to government measures to stem the coronavirus pandemic have taken to the streets in several German cities. But police stopped some rallies when hygiene regulations were flouted.





    Another round of demonstrations by coronavirus skeptics has been taking place in Germany on Saturday, with police intervening to stop marches in Munich and Hannover.

    In the southern city of Munich, organizers called off a protest parade through the city after many of the participants refused to wear face masks, which authorities had made a precondition for the event to take place. Police said that the number of protesters was also much higher than the 500 that had been approved, estimating that 3,000 people were present.

    The main rally later took place as planned on the Theresienwiese, the site used for the world-famous Oktoberfest. Police have estimated that 10,000 people were attending the event. Participants have been warned to keep at the prescribed distance from one another and to wear masks.

    Initial ban

    The demonstration in Munich was initially banned by an administrative tribunal, but then approved by a higher court under condition that hygiene regulations were properly observed.

    A march in the northern city of Hannover dubbed "March to Freedom" by its organizers was also stopped by police when participants there also refused to put on face masks.


    Police in Hannover were tasked with making sure hygiene regulations were observed

    Left-wing groups held counterdemonstrations, with participants protesting at the propagation of the conspiracy theories that often lead people to believe that the coronavirus pandemic is a hoax.

    Coronavirus denier protests also took place in Wiesbaden.

    Germany on Saturday recorded an increase of 1,630 new infections in the past day, with the pandemic seeming to have recently regained momentum amid the relaxation of several lockdown measures.

    tj/mm (AFP, dpa)


    /*src.: https://www.dw.com/en/coronavirus-sk...ice/a-54906572




    12.09.2020



    /* src.: https://www.worldometers.info/coronavirus/

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  6. #1026
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    Quote Originally Posted by Triển View Post






    NATO calls for 'international response' over Navalny poisoning

    NATO chief Jens Stoltenberg has decried the poisoning as an "attack on fundamental democratic rights." Donald Trump said the US had no proof that Navalny was poisoned but also had no reason to doubt Germany's conclusion.



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    French, Swedish labs confirm Navalny poisoned with Novichok

    Specialist labs in France and Sweden confirmed that Alexei Navalny had been poisoned with a Novichok chemical agent, German officials have said. Berlin doctors reported Navalny no longer needs a ventilator to breathe.



    French and Swedish specialist labs confirmed that the poisoned Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny was poisoned with the Soviet-era nerve agent Novichok, the German government said on Monday.

    Berlin previously confirmed that the opposition leader — who is currently recovering in the German capital — had been targeted with Novichok after a toxicology test in Germany.

    "We renew our call for Russia to explain these events," German government spokesman Steffen Seibert said on Monday.

    "We are in close consultation with our European partners on further steps."

    Navalny 'able to leave his bed'

    Meanwhile, Berlin's Charite clinic reported that the 44-year-old Navalny had been "successfully removed from mechanical ventilation."

    "He is currently undergoing mobilization and is able to leave his bed for short periods of time," they said in a brief statement.

    OPCW to test samples

    On Monday, Seibert said samples taken from the Russian dissident had also been sent to the Organization for the Prevention of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) in The Hague for testing.

    "Independently of the OPCW's investigations, three laboratories have now independently identified a military nerve agent as the cause of Mr Navalny's poisoning," said Seibert, who called Navalny's poisoning, "a serious violation of the Chemical Weapons Convention (CWC)."

    German Chancellor Angela Merkel had said Navalny was "the victim of a crime intended to silence him."

    Moscow has insisted that it has seen no evidence that Navalny was poisoned and angrily dismissed Berlin's findings.

    Russia has asked Germany to share the evidence that led it to conclude "without doubt" that Navalny was poisoned with a military nerve agent from the Novichok group.

    Macron slams 'attempted murder' while talking to Putin

    French President Emmanuel Macron urged his Russian counterpart Vladimir Putin to ensure "all light be shed, without delay" on the facts surrounding the Navalny poisoning.

    Talking to Putin on the phone on Monday, Macron described the incident as an "attempted murder" and "a criminal act," according to the Elysee palace.

    The Kremlin also published a statement about the call, in which they note that President Putin emphasized "inappropriateness" of blaming Russia and dismissed such claims as "groundless and not based on anything."

    During the call, it had "been pointed out" that German experts should deliver to Russia samples taken from Navalny and used to establish that he had been poisoned with Novichok, according to Putin's aides. The Russian side also called to establish cooperation with Russian doctors.

    Separately, a spokeswoman for the German foreign ministry noted that Russia should already have samples from Navalny as the opposition leader spent 48 hours in a Russian hospital before being transferred to Berlin.

    "The Russian side is called on, even after three independent labs have established the result, to explain itself, and Russia has ... all the information and all the samples it needs for an analysis," spokeswoman Maria Adebahr said.

    Fate of Nord Stream 2 in the balance

    The 44-year-old Kremlin critic and protest leader fell ill during a flight from Siberia to Moscow on August 20, after which his plane made an emergency landing in the Siberian city of Omsk. He was hospitalized before being flown to Berlin for treatment at the city's Charite Hospital.

    Germany has not ruled out sanctions if the Kremlin is found to be behind the alleged chemical attack. A gas pipeline between Berlin and Moscow — Nord Stream 2 — is being reconsidered amid spiraling tensions.

    kw,dj/rc (AP, AFP, dpa, Reuters)

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  7. #1027
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    Germany far right: Police suspended for sharing neo-Nazi images




    Twenty-nine German police officers have been suspended for sharing pictures of Adolf Hitler and depictions of refugees in gas chambers on their phones.
    The officers also used far-right chatrooms where swastikas and other Nazi symbols were shared, officials in North Rhine-Westphalia (NRW) said.


    NRW Interior Minister Herbert Reul said it was a "disgrace for NRW police".
    It follows several other incidences of far-right extremism among the German security services.


    More than 200 police officers were involved in raids on 34 police stations and private homes linked to 11 main suspects. The officers are said to have shared more than 100 neo-Nazi images in WhatsApp groups.

    Some of the suspects face charges of spreading Nazi propaganda and hate speech. Others are accused of not reporting their colleagues' actions.

    "This is the worst and most repulsive kind of hate-baiting," Mr Reul said, adding that he expected the investigation to find more chats with offensive content.

    "I'm appalled and ashamed," said Frank Richter, the police chief in the city of Essen where most of the suspects were based. "It is hard to find words."

    Mr Reul has now launched an investigation into the extent of extremism among the state's police.

    "Right-wing extremists and neo-Nazis have absolutely no place in the North Rhine-Westphalia police, our police," he said, and the authorities had to show a "crystal clear political profile" that rejected the far right.

    Germany's police and security services have faced accusations that they are not doing enough to root out extremists within their ranks.

    In July prosecutors said they had arrested a former police officer and his wife who are suspected of sending threats to well-known figures of immigrant background, including several ethnically Turkish lawmakers.

    The emails were signed "NSU 2.0", a reference to the "National Socialist Underground" neo-Nazi gang, which committed 10 racist murders between 2000 and 2007.

    The scandal has already seen the Hesse state police chief Udo Münch resign after it emerged that police computers were used to find out details of a left-wing politician who later received one of the threatening emails.

    Meanwhile, in June, Germany's defence minister ordered the partial dissolution of the elite KSK commando force after growing criticism over right-wing extremism in its ranks.

    /* src.: https://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-54174393
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  8. #1028
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    Thousands march in Berlin to demand Germany take in Moria refugees

    Around 5,000 demonstrators have marched in Berlin to call on Germany to do more for refugees and migrants made homeless in Greece. Protesters said the government should not block state or local efforts to help.



    Thousands of people marched through the streets of Berlin on Sunday to call on Germany to take in more migrants currently being held in Greece, many of who were made homeless after fires ripped through the country’s largest refugee camp.

    Protesters in the German capital held signs bearing sayings such as "We have a space" and "Leave no one behind."

    Demonstrators demanded greater action from Germany and said the federal government should not block individual states or municipalities from taking in refugees on their own, an offer that several parties have made.

    Police said some 5,000 people turned out for the march, which was organized by a number of human rights organization

    Similar demonstrations also took place in the German cities Cologne, Munich, and Leipzig, as well as in Paris, France.

    Only families with children accepted


    Over 12,000 people in Greece were left without shelter after fires ravaged the Moria refugee camp on the Greek island of Lesbos earlier this month.

    The Greek government said the fires were started by a small group of Afghan migrants in protest of coronavirus lockdown measures imposed at the camp.

    Thus far, around 9,000 individuals have been resettled at a new temporary site.

    Germany’s government last week said the country would accept around 1,500 migrants consisting of 408 families with children.

    The accepted migrants, who are being held on various Greek islands, have already been granted protected status in Greece.

    Germany had initially said it would take in up to 150 unaccompanied minors as part of a European-wide initiative.

    kp/aw (AP,AFP)

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  9. #1029
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    Germany: Thousands march at coronavirus skeptics rally in Düsseldorf

    A rally by critics of measures taken to stem the spread of COVID-19 has been staged in the city of Dusseldorf. Although crowds of people turned out, organizers failed to achieve their 50,000-strong target.



    Thousands of people attended a protest on Sunday in the western German city of Dusseldorf against government restrictions imposed to combat the COVID-19 pandemic.

    Ahead of the rally, the organizers said they hoped as many as 50,000 people would attend, while police reckoned with some 10,000, according to the DPA news agency. In the end, however, only a few thousand joined the protest as of mid-afternoon.

    Participants did not have to wear masks but had to keep at a distance of at least 1.5 meters (5 feet) of others, as is stipulated by pandemic bylaws in the state of North Rhine-Westphalia, of which Dusseldorf is the capital.

    There were banners with slogans such as "End to panic, coronavirus is a lie," while songs criticizing the coronavirus restrictions were played, according to The Associated Press.

    There were also several counterdemonstrations in the city.

    A regional branch of the Querdenken (Lateral Thinking) movement is behind the protest. The group has staged rallies across the country, including in the capital, Berlin.

    Diversity of views

    Previous protests have attracted participants who, while united in their rejection of the government's strategy to manage the pandemic, represent a wide range of worldviews.

    They include people opposed to vaccines who see the pandemic as a hoax intended to generate revenue for big pharmaceutical companies and often cite Microsoft founder and philanthropist Bill Gates as the instigator. Others see the pandemic as real, but as having been caused by the 5G cellular networks currently being rolled out across the world.Still others believe the measures taken to prevent COVID-19 spreading are an example of government overreach leading to authoritarianism.

    Of greatest concern to authorities, however, is the contingent of far-right protesters who use the protests as a platform for propagating their often anti-Semitic ideology. Some have been seen at previous rallies carrying the former imperial flag, often used as a symbol by the far right.

    At a protest in Berlin on August 29, a group of such protesters rushed the steps of the Reichstag building, provoking widespread outrage.

    In contrast, a protest last weekend in Munich, which took place on the site of the world-famous Oktoberfest — canceled this year because of the pandemic — was largely peaceful. Some 120 participants from the crowd of 10,000 are facing legal action, however, most of them for their failure to wear masks.

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/germany-thousa...orf/a-54993225


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  10. #1030
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    German minister adamant over police racism study

    Germany's interior minister has once again rejected calls for a study into police racism, despite several cases of far-right sympathy among officers. Horst Seehofer wants a wider probe on racism in society instead.



    Germany's conservative Interior Minister Horst Seehofer has once again drawn the anger of anti-racism campaigners by rejecting calls for a study into racism in the German police.

    "There won't be a study that deals exclusively with the police and the accusation of structural racism in the police," Seehofer said in an interview with the Bild am Sonntag newspaper.

    "That wouldn't even begin to do justice to the problem. What is needed is a significantly wider approach for the whole of society, and that's what we're working on."

    The interview did not include details of the study being proposed, though another study on racism and extremism in Germany's security forces is due to be released at the end of September by the domestic intelligence agency, the Office for the Protection of the Constitution.

    BLM message not heard

    Seehofer made a similar declaration in July during a wave of anti-racism protests that were staged throughout Germany after the police killing of George Floyd in the US.

    The Justice and Interior Ministries had initially planned a study into racial profiling by police, only for Seehofer to veto the plan. Some state governments have pledged to go ahead with their own studies.

    The German police has continually faced accusations of racism, politically over disproportionate spot checks of people of color.

    There have also been a series of revelations about online chat groups among police officers that shared far-right content.

    Far-right sympathizers in police

    Earlier this week, 29 officers were suspended in the western state of North Rhine-Westphalia for sharing far-right images on WhatsApp.

    At least 5 private WhatsApp chat groups were discovered, containing 126 electronic images, including photos of Adolf Hitler and a fictional depiction of a refugee in a gas chamber.

    Seehofer called the revelations a "punch in the gut" but insisted that the overwhelming majority of German police officers believed in the principles of the German constitution.

    Saskia Esken, leader of the center-left Social Democrats (SPD), currently in coalition with Seehofer's Christian Social Union (CSU), criticized what she called the minister's "ostrich method," which "damaged the image of the police."

    There have also been raids against networks of "preppers" in the northeastern state of Mecklenburg Western-Pomerania that included police officers who hoarded guns and ammunition.

    /* src.: https://www.dw.com/en/german-ministe...udy/a-54995932

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