Nachrichten aus Mazedonien
Erstellt von Zoran, 28.02.2012, 09:06 Uhr · 7.386 Antworten · 426.821 Aufrufe
AW: Nachrichten aus Mazedonien
Leg dich nicht mit Zo(r)an an.
Greece banning Macedonian and Albanian journalists from entering country
Greece had already banned two Macedonian journalists, Goran Momirovski and Ivana Kostovska, branding both of them as "persona non grata", in official documents describing them as "dangerous" and "enemy of the state".
The reason was quite simple. Both Momirovski and Kostovska reported and wrote about towns in Greece where ethnic Macedonians are the majority of the population. There was no 'calls for attack', or any sort of 'nationalism' in the reports, rather, both Kostovska and Momirovski quoted locals and wrote of their daily life and challenges. They even attempted and in some cases interviewed Greek officials.
However, it seems Macedonian journalists are not the only ones who are banned from entering Greece for life. The same thing happened to Marin Mema, Albanian journalist working for Top Channel. He made a report after visiting the "Chameria" region, speaking to the Çam population (present day NW Greece). After his story aired on Albanian TV, Mema tried to enter Greece for personal reasons, and was shown the same piece of paper Momirovski and Kostovska were shown. He was told by the border police he was an 'enemy to the state' and will not be allowed to enter Greece, his entire life.
"If reporting out of Greece on historical facts gets you banned from the country, it paints a good picture about the level of democracy in the country", says Mema in an interview for Skopje based Dnevnik.
"While we get banned, Greek journalists do as they please in Albania, and I am sure in Macedonia as well. The Albanian Union of Journalists organized protests in front of the Greek Embassy, but also in front of the Albanian Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Nothing changed, the persona non grata remains" says Mema.
Somewhat surprisinig, Greek Media got involved with the latest persona non grata case. Greek daily "Kathimerini" questions how would they have responded if Greek journalists are not allowed entry in Macedonia and can't do their job?
In an editorial, Kathimerini journalist admits he had a hard time believing Macedonian journalist was declared 'enemy of the state', going on to say - I would like to get an explanation why is our national security threatened by a journalist even if they are of a militaristic type which she isn't. Why did the police prevented her (Ivana Kostovska) to enter Greece if she had her traveling documents in order? Whose orders is our border police following? Does anyone home ever think of the embarrassment this causes to our country, has anyone calculated the damages this move will cause to our international image? Democratic nations have no reason to fear journalists, or reports. Finally, how we would have reacted if the very same thing happened to a Greek colleague instead of a journalist from Skopje.
Macedonian FM Popovski discussed the case with his Greek colleague, Avramopoulos. The case is considered 'closed', the Dnevnik editor will never be allowed to enter Greece, neither for her job nor for personal reasons.
Presently, Greece has declared over 1,000 Macedonians 'persona non grata'. Handful of journalists and the rest are ordinary citizens who have land and properties in Greece, but aren't allowed to enter the country and gain access.
Greece, has the privilege of being the second country in the world to bar journalists from entering. The other is North Korea, they too are selective which journalists can enter.
Zitat von FloKrass
Macedonia ends 2012 with 2.23 million mobile telephony users
Monday 17 June 2013 | 07:32 CET | News
Macedonia ended 2012 with 2.235.460 active mobile telephony users, a growth of 1 percent from the year before and representing a penetration rate at 108.52 percent, according to figures from the Annual Report on the Electronic Communications market published by Macedonia's Agency for Electronic Communications.
The number of fixed lines fell 3.25 from the year before to 408.318, representing a penetration rate of 19.82 percent. The total number of broadband internet users (not including subscribers of mobile networks) was 312.272, up 10.59 percent, and representing a penetration rate of 15.16 percent. Of this number, 156.722 use xDSL, 106.927 cable internet, 7.880 via fibre networks, 22.976 via public communications networks, 890 via leased lines and 16.877 via LAN networks.
Total revenues from the electronic communications market reached MKD 22.5 billion, down 5.26 percent.
In the fixed telephony segment, Makedonski Telekom had a 65.34 percent market share, while alternative operators held the remaining 34.46 percent. Out of these, One had 15.44 percent, Blizoo 8.97 percent, Aikol 4.88 percent and Neotel 3.95 percent. In the mobile telephony segment, T-Mobile had 47.95 percent of active subscribers, followed by Vip Operator (28.24%) and One (23.81%).
Out of total mobile subscribers, 61.27 percent were pre-paid and 38.73 percent post-paid.
The number of broadband internet subscribers in the country using 2G and 3G mobile networks rose 35.44 percent to 505.596.
The total subscribers to some kind of TV distribution service reached 278.140, a growth of 10.56 percent year-on-year. Of the total, cable TV had the most (172.835), followed by IPTV (66.541) which grew 65.82 percent, DVB-T (37.452) and DTH (1.312). Makedonski Telekom is leader in the TV distribution segment with 23.92 percent, followed by Robi (22.10%), Blizoo (20.26%), and One (13.47%).
Macedonia ends 2012 with 2.23 million mobile telephony users
In MK kaufst du eine SIM wie ein Päckchen Zigaretten ohne Ausweis.
vlt. sollten wir uns mal verbünden...
Zitat von Adem
Hahaha vielleicht in SK aber 100% nicht in TE
der serbe meint damit auch nur die slavomazedonier und nicht die anderen ethnien
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