Erstellt von Mare-Car, 14.07.2004, 23:09 Uhr · 489 Antworten · 31.341 Aufrufe
Wir haben hier sehr viele vernünftige Leute, und das ist gut so!
Zitat von VUC
Salih Berisha wurde vom Präsidenten zur Regierungs Bildung beauftragt
Presidenti Moisiu mandaton sot kreun e PD, Berisha si kreun e Qeverise
Lajmi i ores 10:15 AM
TIRANE (2 Shtator) -Presidenti i Republikes Alfred Moisiu pritet te mandatoje sot kryetarin e Partise Demokratike, Sali Berisha, si kreun e qeverise se re te vendit. Ky veprim do te ndermerret nga presidenti, duke repsektuar kushtetuten dhe si rezultat i te djathteve qe fitoi zgjedhjet parlamentare ne 3 korrik. Mandatimi i kryeministrit do t'i hape rruge dekretimit te kabinetit te ri qeveritar, emrat e te cileve do t'i paraqiten presidentit ne fillim te javes nga Berisha. Sic ben te ditur "Gazeta Shqiptare" kabineti Berisha, emrat e te cileve tashme jane bere te ditur eshte me moshen me te re mesatare krahasuar me te gjtiha qeverite qe kane qene nga viti 1912. db/db (NEWS24/BalkanWeb)
In Anwesenheit von Lutz Salzman dem EU Botschafter und der US Botschafterin Ries, wurde die erste Parlaments Sitzung eröffnet.
Fatos Nano sprich Fatosi Ganovi war abwesend. Seine privaten Geschäfte und die seiner Mafia Frau, sind wichtiger.
• Starts the term of the new parliament
Under the Albanian national anthem, yesterday at 18.00, started the first session of the new parliament emerged from the elections of July3.In the meantime, as it was previewed, the first session of the parliament was headed by the head of the Agrarian Environmental Party, Lufter Xhuveli as the oldest MP. Xhuveli held the welcoming speech for all the MPs present in the hall, wishing them good proceedings. He also expressed his conviction that the new parliament will be characterised by a cooperative spirit, declaring officially session’s opening. Following the proceedings, he red the names of 140 MPs who came out from the last elections. Then the head of the democrat parliamentarian group, Bamir Topi proposed the structure of the MP mandates’ verification commission. According to his proposal, 3 members of this commission will belong to DP, 2 to SP, 1 to RP, 1 to SDP, 1 to NDP and 1 to SMI. The commission’s structure was approved with a vote majority from MPs present in this session. According to parliament’s regulation, the parliament initially verifies the mandates of coming MPs and then, the parliament approves the new leadership of the parliament, where so far, the name that circulates as the coming speaker of the parliament is Josefina Topalli, whereas two deputy-speakers will belong one to the opposition and one to the majority. Almost all newly elected MPs were present in the hall, but there was evident the absence of the former-chairman of the Socialist Party, Fatos Nano. Meanwhile, after Xhuveli’s opening speech, heads of parliamentarian groups proposed representing names for the Mandates’ Commission. During names’ proposal, the representative of the Socialist Party created a hilarious situation, when the head of this group, Gramoz Ruci proposed three names instead of two, mentioning Xhuveli, Fatmir Xhafaj and Besnik Dervishi. This commission will verify the every MP’s background. The coming session of the parliament is tomorrow at 11.00 A.M, where the parliament is expected to set-up its structures from heads of parliamentarian groups up to permanent parliamentarian commissions. Present in the first session of the Albanian parliament were also many foreign personalities, representatives of Corp Diplomatic, the ambassador of the United States of America, Marcie Ries, the ambassador of Council of Europe in Albania, Lutz Saltzman as well as representatives of Albanian youth movements, where they delivered some leaflets to new MPs asking them to be accountable on accomplishing their duty.
Dem Kerl dürfte auch ein Arzt nicht mehr helfen können!
Zitat von VUC
Die neue Kabinetts Liste in Albanien.
Man beachte, das es nur noch 14 Minister sind.
Wer Minister für Kultur und Tourismus wird, ist noch nicht klar.
Kryetare Kuvendi Jozefina Topalli
Nënkryetar i PD-së dhe grupit parlamentar Bamir Topi
Nënkryetar Kuvendi Fatos Beja, Ilir Bano
Kryeministër Sali Berisha
Zv.kryeministër Ilir Rusmali
Ministër i Jashtëm Besnik Mjustafaj
Ministër i Brendshëm Sokol Olldashi
Ministër i Financave Ritvan Bode
Ministër i Ekonomisë Genc Ruli
Ministër i Mbrojtjes Fatmir Mediu
Ministër i Arsimit Genc Pollo
Ministër i Bujqësisë Jemin Gjana
Ministër i Transporteve Lulzim Basha, Besnik Aliaj
Ministër i Drejtësisë Arenca Troshani
Ministër i Mjedisit Lufter Xhuveli
Ministër i Integrimit Aldo Bumçi
Ministër i Shëndetësisë Maksim Cikuli
Ministër i Turizimit dhe Kulturës Bujar Leskaj-Preç Zogaj
Ministër i Punës Thoma Miço
Und sogar Genc Pollo wurde Minister.
Thaci Mafiosi schwafelt von Unabhängigkeit und Topi organisiert den Widerstand gegen die UN.
Die Kosovaren fordern, das endlich die UN ein Datum bekannt gibt, wann sie verschwindet!
Die berühmte Deadline!
Und die Kosovaren verstehen langsam, das niemand bei ihnen investieren will und sie keine Freunde haben, nach den Mord Progromen und Ethnischen Säuberungen.
>Kosova Albanians push for talks about self-determination
<>A UN report will assess Kosova's progress in key areas this month.
By Beth Kampschror | Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor |
September 01, 2005
LAST RESPECTS: Relatives grieved Wednesday at a burial ceremony of 16
Kosova Albanians whose remains were returned from a mass grave in
Serbia. VISAR KRYEZIU/AP
PRISHTINË, KOSOVA - The graffiti appears on apartment buildings, in
parks, and outside businesses in Prishtina, Kosova's dusty capital. In
Albanian, it reads "no negotiations - self-determination."
The message - six years after NATO bombers drove Serbian forces out and
the United Nations Mission in Kosova (UNMIK) came in - is clear.
"We are here, suffocated with UNMIK over our heads, and Serbia over our
necks," says Albin Kurti, who started the graffiti campaign. "UNMIK is
now six years here without a deadline. We want a deadline. To become
independent from a stronger place you need action, not process."
But process is critical, say local decision makers. Diplomats and
politicians have their own slogan - "standards before status" - which
they say is the only way Kosova can move out of the limbo it has
languished in for the past six years.
In a few weeks, a UN envoy is due to release a report on how well
Kosova's provisional government has met certain standards - democracy, a
constitutional framework, minority rights - so that it can move to open
negotiations about the province's future with both the international
community and Serbia, of which Kosova is still technically a part.
The talks will determine whether Kosova becomes independent, as its
majority Albanians want, or whether it will gain what Serbian President
Boris Tadic' calls "more than autonomy, less than independence."
So how will Kosova measure up? "The report will present a very mixed
picture, because Kosova is a mixed picture," says UNMIK head Soren
Jessen-Petersen. He notes that while the government has made strides in
building its own institutions and police, those have fallen short in
making Kosova's Serb minority feel safe outside the small enclaves in
which they live.
Even a bad grade, most residents say, is unlikely to spark Albanian
riots similar to the one that engulfed Kosova last March, leaving 19
people dead, and hundreds of Serb homes and dozens of Orthodox churches
gutted. Kosova's Albanian politicians say they have their eye too firmly
on independence to let that happen.
Opposition leader Hashim Thaçi could be speaking for all of Kosova's
Albanians - 90 percent of the population - when he says, "There is only
one solution, and that is Kosova as an independent and sovereign country."
Western capitals, including Washington, have indicated that Kosova can
work on standards while talks continue. Officials say they'll work on
the standards for as long as it takes to make Kosova a proper European
"We didn't implement standards because of Brussels or the [UN] Security
Council - we have done it for ourselves," says Kosova Prime Minister
Bajram Kosumi, who replaced Ramush Haradinaj in March after he resigned
to answer to war-crimes charges at The Hague tribunal.
Mr. Kosumi, like Mr. Haradinaj before him, also extends the olive branch
to Kosova's Serbs, who boycotted last year's election. "Serbs in Kosova
live here in Kosova," he says. "They should get engaged more in their
futures here. I do not expect them to cut their relationship with
Belgrade, but these will be the people who will work together with us
and decide together about our future."
Kosova's Serbs, for the most part, aren't buying it. Some 80,000 Serbs
live here, mostly in enclaves protected in part by 18,000 NATO
peacekeepers. The March riots, the Albanians' choosing a war-crimes
suspect - Haradinaj - as prime minister last year, and anxiety about
their safety has left them looking to Belgrade, 220 miles north of
Prishtina, because it's the capital of Serbia proper and is still, on
paper, sovereign over Kosova.
Because he has a job in Prishtina, Nenad Maksimovic' may not be a
typical resident of Graçanica, a Serb enclave about a 10-minute drive
southeast of the capital. But he doesn't trust the Kosova government.
Take the constitutional framework, he says. The way things are set up
now, Serbs will have at most 40 seats in the 120-seat assembly, leaving
them without political clout.
"You can participate, but you don't have substantial influence," he
says. "As long as I see Serbs not having influence, I'm not going to
vote. I'm not going to vote for a puppet."
The majority of Albanians aren't happy either. Unemployment is gauged at
between 33 and 60 percent. A typical monthly wage is about 150 euros
($183). In western Kosova, which in the late 1990s saw the first clashes
between Serbian police and Kosova Liberation Army guerrillas, analysts
have noted that weapons and organized crime have proliferated in the
past six years.
"If I'd known it was like this, I wouldn't have returned from Germany,"
says Istref Kelmendi, at his tire shop outside Peja, in western Kosova.
Mafia assassinations in the town, he says, now mean that people driving
from Prishtina stop at his shop to ask, "Is it safe?" Business, he says,
Some 30 minutes down the road, Bashkim Kryeziu still flies the American
flag at his sack shop. He lost more than 20 relatives, including his
brother, to Serb forces before NATO intervened in 1999, but says he's
willing to wait for whatever has to be done before Kosova becomes
"We have always been patient. If we look at the will of the people, then
you have to implement it," he says. "If [the Americans and the
international community] don't want to have their investment in Kosova
up until now lost, they'll listen to us."
Kleine Frage nebenbei (ich weiß nicht ob die dumm ist)
was passiert eigentlich mit dem Kosovo ?
wenn die UN weg ist (die gehen doch irgendwann weg?)
oder ist dass das Superproblem das mir keiner verraten kann
weil die einen die Unabhängigkeit fordern
die anderen lassen das aber nicht zu
gibt es dann wieder krieg oder was?
Die Grundfrage ist, was die Serben dann machen.
Zitat von saaadi
Wenn sie sich in Enklaven verbarrikadieren und abwarten, werden die Albaner Banditen aus den UCK Verbrecher Clans schneller umbringen.
Die Politischen Morde allein in 2005, sind sowieso schon in Rekord Höhe.
Justiz mit Pistole und Kalasch. Die werden es ausschiessen!
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