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Wirtschaft Albaniens - Ekonomia e Shqipërisë - Economy of Albania

Erstellt von Bloody, 19.05.2009, 21:23 Uhr · 1.125 Antworten · 128.149 Aufrufe

  1. #91
    Bloody
    Slovakia opens embassy in Albania



    Slovakia has opened an embassy in Albania to boost cooperation between the two countries, the foreign ministry reported.

    “This is truly an historical day for Slovakia and for Albania. I expect that our citizens will learn more about the great potentials your country offers, including in tourism,” Slovakian Foreign Minister Miroslav Lajcak told an inauguration ceremony in Tirana.

    In a reciprocal move, Albania is to open an embassy in Bratislava, Slovakia in 2010, said Albanian Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister Ilir Meta.

    “I am also certain that our excellent political and diplomatic relations will reflect in a quick increase of our economic and commercial cooperation, and in other areas too,” Meta (Ministria e Puneve te Jashtme) added.





    Balkans.com Business News : Slovakia opens embassy in Albania

  2. #92
    Bloody
    UAE’s Masdar eyes investment in Albanian solar energy




    Masdar financial group of the United Arab Emirates is seeking to invest in solar energy production in Albania.

    "Masdar has expanded interest in Albania, in accordance with the Albanian government's intention to turn the country into an energy centre in the region, and expanding the sources of renewable energy production," General Director Joachim Nell said.

    Masdar (MASDAR - Abu Dhabi National Energy, Global Energy Company UAE, Polycrystalline UAE, Industries UAE, Energy Prize Dubai UAE, Monocrystalline UAE.) is wholly-owned by Mubadala (Mubadala), which is headquartered in Abu Dhabi. The company is a multi-billion dollar initiative to develop sustainable renewable energy solutions, diversifying Abu Dhabi’s economy.




    Balkans.com Business News : UAE?s Masdar eyes investment in Albanian solar energy

  3. #93
    Bloody
    USAID opens Albanian agriculture information office




    The U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) has launched a new initiative to support the development of Albanian agriculture by opening a market information and trade facilitation office in the Balkan country.

    “Through programs like the opening of this new information office, USAID hopes to enhance the competitiveness of the Albanian products in domestic and international markets,” USAID official Sean Huff said in a statement.

    With the Albanian farm ministry and agri-food traders union, the office will collect market data for key agriculture commodities, disseminate price data, availability and market trends to wholesale traders, and facilitate sales transactions between farmers and wholesalers.

    USAID (albania.usaid.gov) is financing an Albanian agriculture competitiveness program by supporting input suppliers, farmers, processors and traders to increase productivity, improve quality, respond effectively to business opportunities, and establish long-term business relationships, the statement added.




    Balkans.com Business News : USAID opens Albanian agriculture information office

  4. #94
    Bloody
    Albanian police seize 15kg of drugs




    Police at the biggest port in country, Durres, arrested two people allegedly carrying 15kg of marijuana on Sunday (January 24th). Authorities got a tip over the phone that the pair had drugs hidden in their car, destined for Italy. Police are trying to determine if a drug trafficking network is involved.




    Albanian police seize 15kg of drugs (SETimes.com)

  5. #95
    Bloody
    Albania ranks 16th in environmental performance index



    Albania ranks 16th among 163 countries in 2010 in a two-yearly environmental performance index, up from 25th place in 2008.

    This is the third edition of the EPI produced at Yale and Columbia universities in the USA since 2006.

    Among countries in the Balkans, Serbia and Montenegro are collectively ranked 29th, Croatia 35th, Romania 45th, Slovenia 55th, Bulgaria 65th, Greece 71st, FYR Macedonia 73rd, and Bosnia-Herzegovina 98th.

    EPI (epi.yale.edu/) ranks countries on their performance in categories including environmental health, air quality, water resource management, biodiversity and habitat, forestry, fisheries, agriculture, and climate change.



    Balkans.com Business News : Albania ranks 16th in environmental performance index



    In Albanien lebt es sich halt am besten

  6. #96
    Bloody
    Three country agreement for protection of Prespes wetland



    Greece, Albania and FYROM will sign a formal agreement for protection of the unique Prespes Lakes wetland on Tuesday, on the 10th anniversary of the declaration of the Balkans' first transboundary eco-agreement,which also coincides with World Wetlands Day, when the prime ministers of the three countries pledged in a February 2, 2000 Joint Communique their commitment to cooperate to protect the Prespes ecosystem.

    At the initiative of Greek prime minister George Papandreou, an informal summit of the three countries' premiers took place on November 27, 2009 at the Ramsar-protected Prespa National Park (Pyli Information Center and exhibitions facility), to discuss cooperation prospects in the protection and sustainable development of the Prespa National Park region, which straddles the borders of all three countries.


    In a follow-up to that informal meeting between Papandreou, Albanian prime minister Sali Berisha and FYROM prime minister Nikola Gruevski, the environment ministers of the three countries -- Tina Birbili of Greece, Fatmir Mediu of Albania and Nexhati Jakupi of FYROM -- will sign the agreement, with European Commissioner for the environment Stavros Dimas representing the EU, while Ramsar Convention senior advisor for Europe Tobias Salathe is expected to make a brief statement.


    The agreement contains specific commitments but also opportunities for the natural environment and human activities in the Prespes region, and will introduce standing cooperation structures that are deemed necessary to confront the wetlands' problems and also for the region's sustainable development.


    According to Birbili, the "natural beauty and environmental importance of Prespes is acknowledged internationally, as is the need to protect it".


    "In that direction, we have achieved the first inter-state agreement for the protection of an ecosystem in the Balkans. We are optimistic on the course of this collaboration with our neighboring countries and satisfied because this agreement is the culmination of a cycle of efforts to safeguard such a precious natural capital," she said.


    The first step for a unified and integrated protection of the Prespes region was made in 2000 with the Declaration by the prime ministers of Greece, Albania and FYROM founding the transboundary Prespa Park, the first of its kind in the Balkans, with the purpose of preserving the area's "delicate" ecosystem but also enhancing cooperation among the peoples living around the two Prespes lakes, both at economic and cultural -- and not only -- level.


    History of the cooperation


    At the February 2, 2000 tripartite summit, symbolically held on the annual World Wetlands Day, the then prime ministers Costas Simitis of Greece, Ilir Meta of Albania and Ljubco Georgievski of FYROM, in a Declaration, designated the Prespes region a National Park, indeed the Balkans' first nature park, with the aim of protecting the rare species of birds and fish living in the area, and also serving as a "meeting point among the three countries and a crossroad of cultural exchange", as well as an example of promoting cooperation among Balkan countries.


    Shortly after the Declaration, a trilateral informal Prespa Park Coordination Committee was set up, which served as the vehicle for communication, information exchanges and confidence-building among the three sides.


    From 2001 to the present, the Coordination Committee has advanced the planning and execution of joint programs for protection of the area and improvement of the local residents' standard of living. The development of the Strategic Action Plan for the Sustainable Development of Prespa Park was one of the first major achievements of the tripartite collaboration. The Plan, financed by the Greek state, for the first time set out a framework for a comprehensive rational planning for the future of the area, and has been adopted by all three countries.


    In the context of the decade-long cooperation, many local agencies (chiefly municipalities and NGOs) have been working together for the materialisation of the joint programs, while international financial organizations have provided substantial economic support.


    The transboundary Prespa Park is a noteworthy example of adherence to international environmental law. Although up to the present it has been functioning without a legally binding agreement among the three countries, Prespa Park has showcased significant joint actions that contribute not only to promoting sustainable development but also active rapprochement between the neighboring peoples.

    Prespes: A treasure chest of biodiversity


    The Prespes basin stands out for its exquisite biodiversity, which has been acknowledged at European and global level not only for its rich fauna and flora, but for the quality and rarity of the species it 'hosts'.

    More than 260 species of birds, 1,500 species of plants, 23 species of fish and 60 species of mammals make up Prespes' rare biodiversity.
    The Lakes Lesser and Greater Prespa in the prefecture of Florina, in the northwestern corner of Greece, form a unique ecosystem and constitute a natural border between the three countries.


    The two tectonic Lakes, among the oldest on Earth, are home to the Mediterranean's most ancient species of trout, and also the short-horn pygmy cow, both of which are threatened with extinction.


    The Prespes are also among the 10 most important wetlands of the Mediterranean, while eight of the 11 fish species native to the lakes are endemic and not found anywhere else in the world.

    The Prespes area is a large basin at an altitude of 850m which contains two lakes, Mikri (Lesser) and Megali (Greater) Prespa. Megali Prespa is today located in Greece, Albania and FYROM while Mikri Prespa is entirely located within Greece and Albania


    According to the UNESCO World Heritage Center, the area is characterized by outstanding natural beauty and has been inhabited without interruption from antiquity (with traces of ancient inhabitation in the area of "Lemos" and on the island of Agios Achilleos) to the present day.


    The local population has closely associated the area, its history and its natural beauty with myths, legends and traditions.


    The Prespes region contains the highest degree of species biodiversity in a corresponding surface area in Europe. It is a unique limnetic landscape of outstanding natural beauty that includes a wealth of monuments from the Byzantine and post-Byzantine period. The uniqueness lies in the interaction between man and nature.


    The area which covers the Mikri and Megali Prespes Lakes and the neighbouring slopes of Mounts Triklari and Varnunda is the largest National Park in Greece with a core area of 4,900 hectares and a surrounding zone of 14,750 hectares. It is also that with the highest biodiversity levels. It begins at an altitude of 850m and contains oak, beech, deciduous, fir and cedar forests. More than 1500 plant species and 12 forest types can be encountered in the area in which 46 mammal species live, including some of the rarest in Europe such as the wolf, bear, wild ibex and otter.


    Moreover, the area is one of the most important biotopes in Greece with 260 species of birds. The grey goose (Anser anser) and the goosander (Mergus mersander), cranes (Ardeidae), cormorants (Phalacrocorax carbo sinensis) and pygmy cormorants (Phalacrocorax pygmeus) nest here, as well as quite a few species of duck, terns, birds of prey, woodpeckers, etc. It is the only area in Europe other than the Danube Delta and the former USSR where two species of pelican reproduce, the White pelican (Pelecanus onocratulus) and the Dalmatian pelican (Pelecanus crispus). The water meadows surrounding the lakes are home to significant amphibian and reptile populations.

    Protected areas in the three countries


    Over the last few decades, all three countries have taken a series of steps to protect the unique ecosystems of Prespes.

    In Albania, the Prespes National Park was established in 1999 aimed at the restoration and sustainable protection of critical land and aquatic ecosystems in the area.

    In Greece, the Prespes National Park was established in 1974 for the protection of the Lesser and Greater Prespes Lakes and their outflow basin, while in 1975 the area was designated a "Place of Significant Natural Beauty". Further, the Greek section of the Lakes' basin is included in the National List of 163 areas that have been entered in the Natura 2000 network as "Special Protected Areas" (SPA) in accordance with the EU 'Birds' (conservation of wild birds, 1979) and 'Habitats' (conservation of natural habitats and wild fauna and flora, 1992) Directives.

    The Lesser Prespa Lake was designated in 1974 as a "Wetland of International Importance" under the Ramsar Convention.

    In FYROM, the Pelister National Park was founded in 1948 for protection of a globally unique mountain ecosystem east of the Greater Prespa Lake, while the Galicica National Park was founded in 1958 for the restoration and protection of a unique land ecosystem extending to Mt. Galicica situated between Greater Prespa and Lake Ohrid. The Ezerani (Ramsar site) ornithological (nature) reserve was founded in 1996 for the protection of migratory and other aquatic birds. Greater Prespa was designated a "Natural Monument" in 1977.






    Three country agreement for protection of Prespes wetland

  7. #97

    Registriert seit
    08.02.2009
    Beiträge
    951
    Wie sieht es mit dem Tourismus in Albanien aus, tut sich dort was und vor allem warum hat man bischer wenig bis garnichts von touristischen Angeboten aus Albanien gehört?
    Bin mir sicher das ihr eine wunderschöne Küste habt, viel Sandstrand hab ich auch schon gesehen, da müsste sich doch was daraus machen lassen?

  8. #98
    Bloody
    Zitat Zitat von Born_in_Yugoslavia Beitrag anzeigen
    Wie sieht es mit dem Tourismus in Albanien aus, tut sich dort was und vor allem warum hat man bischer wenig bis garnichts von touristischen Angeboten aus Albanien gehört?
    Bin mir sicher das ihr eine wunderschöne Küste habt, viel Sandstrand hab ich auch schon gesehen, da müsste sich doch was daraus machen lassen?
    Der Tourismus ist gegenüber dem Jahr 2008 glaub ich ungefähr 30-35% gestiegen ..

    The number of holidaymakers visiting Albania in January-July surged by 36% on the year to 1.58 million, generating 212 million euros in revenue, the ministry of tourism reported.


    Man hat erst jetzt angefangen Werbung für Albanien zu machen, es lohnt sich aber aufjedenfall Albanien zu besichtigen ..


    Für Bilder >> Albanien




  9. #99
    Bloody
    Large mineral reserves exist in Albania and Kosovo worth hundreds of billions of dollars.




    The potential in minerals in Albania and Kosovo is more than anyone has ever imagined. This would create a powerful economic growth in Albania, Kosovo and the entire Balkans.



    Wall Street Journal: Economy: Large mineral reserves in East Europe Large mineral reserves exist in Albania and Kosovo worth hundreds of billions of dollars.

  10. #100
    IbishKajtazi
    Zitat Zitat von Bloody-Shqiptar Beitrag anzeigen
    Large mineral reserves exist in Albania and Kosovo worth hundreds of billions of dollars.




    The potential in minerals in Albania and Kosovo is more than anyone has ever imagined. This would create a powerful economic growth in Albania, Kosovo and the entire Balkans.



    Wall Street Journal: Economy: Large mineral reserves in East Europe Large mineral reserves exist in Albania and Kosovo worth hundreds of billions of dollars.

    Haha und da erzählen mir Serben was von Heiligtümern

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