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  1. #601
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Sep 2011

    "Chuột chạy bờ ao chó chạy hàng rào, chỗ nào cũng thúi".

    Vietnam’s addiction to coal shows tough climate choices developing Asia faces on emissions pledges
    • Coal already accounts for about a third of the country’s operational energy mix and its capacity is set to increase by 2030 under a new draft development plan
    • Most of Vietnam’s operational coal capacity has been funded by firms from China, Japan, South Korea, and to a smaller extent, the USall countries that are trying to decarbonise

    A recent report from non-profit financial think-tank Carbon Tracker showed that five Asian countries – China, India, Indonesia, Japan and Vietnam – are responsible for 80 per cent of the world’s planned coal-fired power stations.


  2. #602
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Sep 2011

    Vỏ tàu, ruột Đức.
    Đồng tiền là tiên là Phật. Việt Nam nên đi biểu tình
    trước nghị viện Châu Âu bài xích Đức bán động cơ
    tàu chiến, tàu ngầm cho Trung Quốc.

    German engine technology found in Chinese warships

    Engines developed in Germany can evade export control bans due to their status as a so-called dual-use technology, a German media investigation has revealed.

    The Chinese navy has been carrying out maneuvers in the South China Sea

    Several types of Chinese navy warships are powered by engines that were either developed or built by German manufacturers, an investigation by public broadcaster ARD and the Welt am Sonntag newspaper revealed Saturday.

    The two companies involved are MTU in Friedrichshafen and the French branch of the Volkswagen subsidiary MAN, according to the report.

    Both companies told the media they have always complied with export control regulations and have put into the public record that they have been involved with China's military.

    The details on MTU's engine deliveries in China were found on the publicly available website of the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI).

    SIPRI catalogs arms deals and weapons transfers for publications and reports.

    Dual-use technologies fall into a 'gray area'

    According to SIPRI, MTU was a regular supplier of engines for Luyang III class missile destroyers through a licensed production plant in China until at least 2020.

    China's Luyang class destroyers are equipped with state-of-the-art weapons systems

    Additionally, MTU reportedly supplied engines that were used in China's Song-class submarines.

    However, the company's headquarters told ARD and Welt am Sonntag that they had "definitively stopped" supplying engines for the submarines.

    The company claims it had not "entered into any contracts with the Chinese Defense Ministry or armed forces."

    Yet, with the establishment of a joint venture in China in 2010, the head of the company known as Tognum at the time had noted deliveries of "marine engines for the Chinese navy and coast guard."

    Likewise, in 2002 SEMT Pielstick, the French subsidiary of MAN, published news of its delivery of PA6 engines manufactured for a new frigate generation under license in China on the company website. That item can still be located on the site's archive pages.

    SIPRI noted that the MTU engine installed on China's warships is a so-called dual-use technology not requiring an export license.

    "There's a gray area there," said Siemon Wezeman of SIPRI.

    EU's toothless arms embargo

    The Chinese navy is commissioning more Luyang III destroyers this year. Ships in this class come equipped with surface-to-air missiles and cruise missiles.

    China commissioned the Kaifeng in July to commemorate 100 years since the founding of the ruling Chinese Communist Party.

    Following the massacre of students and others protesting for democracy in Tiananmen Square in 1989, the EU imposed an arms embargo but with limited binding effect.

    Sebastian Rossner, a Cologne-based lawyer and export expert, told Germany's ARD public broadcaster: "Because the EU arms embargo on China was not formally decided in accordance with the European treaties, certain exports of ship engines may also be permissible for the Chinese navy."

    "If you want to change this, the EU must either amend the Dual-Use Regulation or formally impose an arms embargo," he added.

    China has aggressively asserted territorial claims to disputed islands in the South China Sea in recent years, raising tensions with the United States and its European allies.

    German Foreign Minister Heiko Maas warned one year ago of "rapidly increasing arms dynamics" in the Indo-Pacific region.

    In August, the German frigate Bayern set off from Wilhelmshaven for a six-month journey to the Indo-Pacific.

    Germany has sought to strengthen its presence in the region, and a Chinese stop was meant to help defuse tensions over the naval mission. But in September, China denied Germany's request to allow the Bayern to make a port call in Shanghai.

    /* src.:

  3. #603
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2011
    Thu tiền khờ:

    Singapore to start charging Covid patients who are ‘unvaccinated by choice’

    Singapore will no longer pay the Covid-19 medical bills for people “unvaccinated by choice”, the government said, as the country grapples with a surge in cases.

    The government currently covers the full Covid medical costs for all Singaporeans, as well as permanent residents and long-term visa holders, unless they test positive soon after returning home from overseas.

    However from 8 December, the government said it will “begin charging Covid-19 patients who are unvaccinated by choice”.

    Covid-related medical bills will still be paid for people who aren’t eligible for a vaccine. The government will also foot the bill for individuals who are partially vaccinated until 31 December, giving them time to get a second dose.
    Có chích thì chích cho xong
    Đừng để mắc dịch đau lòng bà con
    (Corona dao)

  4. #604
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Sep 2011

  5. #605
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Sep 2011
    Bóc lột: thời giờ là tiền... lương.

    Japanese train driver sues after wages docked 28p over one-minute delay

    The driver, who has not been named by Japanese media, is seeking the ¥43 plus ¥13 overtime, as well as ¥2.2m damages for the mental anguish caused by his employer’s decision, according to the Yomiuri Shimbun newspaper.

    The dispute arose after the driver, who had been scheduled to move an empty train to a depot at Okayama station in western Japan, realised he was waiting at the wrong platform.

    His mistake held up the driver transfer at the correct platform by one minute and caused a further one-minute delay to the train’s arrival at the depot, the newspaper said.

    The firm initially withheld ¥85 for the two-minute delay but reduced the penalty to correspond with a one-minute delay after the driver complained to the local labour standards office.

    Của một đồng, công một phút.

  6. #606
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2011
    Chó chết:

    Covid health workers kill dog while owner was in quarantine

    On Friday a resident of Shangrao, in Jiangxi province, posted allegations on Weibo that her pet dog was beaten to death by health workers inside her apartment while she was quarantining in a hotel that didn’t allow animals. In video purportedly from her apartment’s security camera posted online, one of two PPE-wearing individuals is shown hitting the dog with what looks like a crowbar.

    It follows a similar case earlier this month when cats belonging to a Chengdu resident quarantining as a close contact were euthanised. The animals had not been tested for the virus.

    In September, Harbin officials were accused of overreacting when they euthanised three cats that had returned positive readings for the virus while their owner was in hospital.

    Sát sinh chi vị dịch.
    (Kinh Dịch 2019)



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