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Thursday, September 15, 2011


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THE EU’s top bureaucrat yesterday claimed that only a fully-fledged super-state can save the euro.

Jose Manuel Barroso, the Commission’s President, said the deepening economic crisis in Europe was a “fight for integration”.

His outburst was seen by opponents of the march towards a federal Europe as exposing the ultimate ambitions of the Brussels bureaucracy.

Mr Barroso spoke out amid yet more desperate efforts to stop debt-ridden Greece going bust and wrecking the single currency.

“What we need now is a new, unifying impulse, a new federalist moment – let’s not be afraid to use the word,” Mr Barroso told the European Parliament in Strasbourg.

“We are confronted with the most serious challenge of a generation. This is a fight for the jobs and prosperity of families in all our member states.

“This is a fight for the economic and political future of Europe. This is a fight for what Europe represents in the world. This is a fight for European integration itself.”

But one critic, Tory MP Douglas Carswell, said: “This is a fight for Europe’s fat cats to cling on to their privileged positions and their taxpayer-funded fiefdom.

“It is not in the interests of the ­millions of people around Europe who have been oppressed by Barroso and his ilk’s currency scam.

“The sooner the euro breaks up, the better. People need a currency that works for them.

“And who voted for Barroso to lord it over us, anyway? He is an unelected bureaucrat who is overseeing a system that is falling apart.”

In his speech, Mr Barroso said: “The right way to stop the negative cycle and strengthen the euro is to deepen integration, mainly in the euro area. This is the way to go.”

Nigel Farage, of the UK Independence Party, told Mr Barroso in the ­parliament: “We all know that Greece is going to default.

“You can’t say you weren’t warned: You were all told that Greece should never have joined the euro.” He added: “Unless Greece is allowed to get out of this economic and political prison, you may well spark a revolution in that country.”

Many senior politicians fear a Greek debt default could destroy the euro.

As the crisis deepened yesterday, US President Barack Obama and China’s ­Premier Wen Jiabao both warned EU leaders to get a grip.

Poland’s finance minister went so far as to say: “If the eurozone were to collapse or to disappear, then the ­European Union itself might not survive, that is possible.” Mr Barroso was last night pressing for the issuing of “euro bonds” as a solution to the ­crisis. The measure would allow the 17 euro currency nations to collectively borrow cash.

But his plan was being opposed by Germany’s Chancellor Angela Merkel amid fears in her country that eurozone debt is spiralling out of control.

Instead, Mrs Merkel and French president Nicolas Sarkozy were ­offering the Athens government more bail out cash in return for a pledge to stick to its spending cuts.
We need 100,000 backers to force Parliament to debate a referendum on Britain’s membership of the EU. Nearly 30,000 have already backed our crusade.

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Religious leaders of all faiths promotes global tolerance

Religious leaders gather at Tolerance Park in J'le

Exodus 22:20

New King James Version (NKJV)
20 “He who sacrifices to any god, except to the LORD only, he shall be utterly destroyed. 

Religious leaders of all stripes, gowns and headgear gathered in Jerusalem’s Mishkenot Sha’ananim neighborhood Wednesday to attend the third annual Interfaith Ethics and Tolerance conference.

Bringing together Jewish and Muslim clerics, as well as clergy from numerous Christian denominations and those of the Bahai and Hindu faiths, the conference this year focused on the role of spiritual leaders in promoting peace and tolerance as well as the challenges of religious leadership in today’s globalized world.
“Our organization has taken on the task of working to improve the ethical behavior of all peoples and all the adherents of all religions,” said Rabbi Yuval Cherlow of the Jerusalem Center for Ethics and head of the Petah Tikva Hesder yeshiva.

“Unfortunately, the world is full of religious leaders who are part of the problem at the moment, so we are looking for ways in which religious leaders can be part of the solution.”

The day of lectures, panel sessions and roundtable discussions, which included debate on the impact of the Internet on religion, ethical behavior of religious leaders and the challenges of globalization to religion, culminated with a ceremony at the Tolerance Park and Monument in Armon Hanatziv involving a troupe of saxophonists, a police band and an eclectic ethnic ensemble entreating the audience to embrace tolerance, humanity and peace.

A series of blessings was also intoned by the assembled clergy, followed by the release of dozens of white balloons into the azure blue sky, some of which didn’t get stuck in a nearby tree.

“The problems of tolerance and intolerance are universal,” said Father Aleksander Archdeacon of Poland and representative of the Polish Orthodox Church to the Patriarchate of Jerusalem.

“In general, religion had done more to promote intolerance, warfare and hatred throughout history than anything else,” he told The Jerusalem Post. “As a religious person, I have to ask myself ‘How do I not compromise myself and my faith while at the same time not be guilty, as others have in the past, of promoting intolerance.’” Rabbi Cherlow was more circumspect about the notion of an ethical world without religion when relating to the claims of modern secularists that religion has caused division and conflict in the modern world.

“Stalin, Hitler and Mao Tsetung, leaders with expressly anti-religious convictions, each killed tens of millions of people,” he argued. “Yes, religion can cause tension and war but I believe that it can also make this world a better place and guide us in all aspects of life.”

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Warships could be in e. Mediterranean at any moment'

Tunisian await Erdogan

Erdoğan says in Tunisia that Israel could not do whatever it wanted in Mediterranean; says Islam and democracy can co-exist in government.
Talkbacks (115)

ANKARA - Turkish Prime Minister Tayyip Erdoğan said on Thursday Israel could not do whatever it wanted in the Eastern Mediterranean and that Turkish warships could be there at any moment.

Erdogan's comments, made during a visit to Tunisia as part of a tour of Arab countries, were the latest in a war of words between the two regional powers.

"Israel cannot do whatever it wants in the eastern Mediterranean. They will see what our decisions will be on this subject. Our navy attack ships can be there at any moment," Erdoğan told a news conference on a visit to the Tunisian capital.

Turkey downgraded diplomatic ties with Israel and halted defense-related trade after the Jerusalem confirmed last week it would not apologize for the raid on the Mavi Marmara, in which nine Turks were killed by IDF soldiers when the ship attempted to break Israel's blockade on Gaza.

Turkey and Israel had tried to mend fences before the publication two weeks ago of a UN report that deemed the blockade of the Hamas-ruled Gaza Strip a legal means to stem the flow of arms to Palestinians but also said Israel had used unreasonable force.

Ankara said it was prepared to escort any future Gaza-bound ship with naval ships.

Israel has said it will maintain the blockade and that it wants to ease tensions with its former ally.

But in an interview last week with Al Jazeera television, excerpts of which were released by Turkish state media, Erdogan said he saw the Israeli storming of the ship in May, 2010 as "grounds for war" but that Turkey had acted "with patience."

The prospect of a showdown at sea with Turkey, both a NATO power and, like Israel, an ally of the United States, rattled Israelis already on edge over political upheaval in the Arab world and Iran's nuclear program. Washington has appealed for restraint.

Erdogan, seeking to expand Turkey's regional influence, is on a tour of Egypt, Tunisia and Libya, where he has so far received an enthusiastic welcome. His criticism of Israeli has helped win him great popularity in Arab countries.

Erdogan also said that, as Tunisia's new government would show, Islam and democracy can co-exist just as they have in Turkey. His comment came after statements he made in Cairo on Wednesday, calling for Egypt to be a secular democracy
, upset Islamist factions including Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood organization, one of Egyptian largest and most powerful political organizations.


Faber: The next economic crisis will be worse than the one in 2008

Marc Faber : We never really had a recovery in the Western world. The stock markets went up because of the money printing and support in 2009. My view is that they can probably muddle through for another two-three years by piling up the fiscal deficit or printing more money. I do not know when it will happen in 2012 or in 2018, but the next crisis will be worse than the one in 2008. - in business-standard.com
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Nigel Farage on the Greece problem

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Ahmadinejad: Zionists started both world wars

WASHINGTON – Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad accusedIsrael of perpetuating terror, and blamed the "Zionist regime" for starting both the first and second world wars.

"The Zionist regime is always doing the same thing. They destroy people’s homes and raze them to the ground," Ahmadinejad told the Washington Post on Tuesday. "They have created a few major wars. They continue to assassinate and terrorize people; they continue their policy of coercion against other nations, including Iran."

The Iranian leader slammed the West for supporting the Jewish state, accusing the United States of sacrificing its "whole population" for "the interests of a few hundred Zionists."

Ahmadinejad: US should hold referendum (Photo: AFP/IRANIAN PRESIDENT'S OFFICE/HO)

"I think an important question that must be answered is, why do all US administrations always support the Zionist regime?" Ahmadinejad pondered. "The United States is 10,000 kilometers away from Palestine, and other nations in the region are against the Zionists, but the United States and its allies in Europe continue to support the Zionist regime. Why?

"I think you should have a referendum in the United States to see if the people want to use their resources and taxes for a number of killers," he added.

Dubbing Zionism "A dreadful party, a feared party," Ahmadinejad claimed that the movement "was behind the First World War and the Second World War. Whenever there is a conflict or war — this party is behind it."

He expressed hope that thePalestinians' drive for recognition at the United Nations will be successful, noting that the Islamic Republic is "against killing and massacres. We are against occupation."

"That should be the beginning of the liberation of the entire Palestinian land," Ahmadinejad said of the PA's impending UN bid. "The Palestinian nation existed before the Palestinians had unwanted guests pour into Palestine with guns."


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Gerald Celente on Russia Today

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