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Dinar_o'saurs

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  1. How ironic I found this article today. New anti-rumor policy faces its inaugural.http://www.globaltimes.cn/content/813013.shtml#.UkTivKdOlFo A 16 year-old schoolboy, identified by his surname Yang, was arrested at his junior high school in northwestern China's Gansu Province last week. The teenager's alleged crime involved online posts in which he suggested police had beaten the relatives of a man who accidentally died and suggested that protests must be carried out. The message was reposted many times, resulting in hundreds of people gathering at the scene of the death and causing serious traffic congestion. As Yang is a juvenile, the incident has caused quite a stir. Some people claim it is the first case since the Chinese Supreme People's Court and the Supreme People's Procuratorate declared that those who spread a rumor on the Internet could be punished if the rumor was reposted over 500 times. The public opinion sphere seems very unfavorable to the local police in Gansu. A number of legal experts interviewed by the Global Times stated the behavior of the local police was indeed questionable. We hope this matter can be properly dealt with under the rule of law. But no matter how it ends up, it is inappropriate to say the judicial interpretation by the top court and procuratorate is unreasonable. Since the interpretation was made public, there has been a wave of criticism targeting grass-roots officials by liberals in major cities such as Beijing. Such criticisms have the positive impact of making local governments seek to improve their performance. However, some take this as an opportunity to decry the work of all officials. Some liberals deliberately portray individual officials' behavior as that of the entire government. The incident in Gansu is a typical example. Many local governments haven't undergone the test of online opinion. It is unrealistic to make these authorities cater to the whim of online communities, although this should be the direction of their efforts. Now the Internet has framed the confrontation between intellectuals of big cities and officials from backwaters. When an incident occurs at the grass-roots level, the government at a higher level should offer timely assistance. This will defuse a tense situation and help grass-roots governments attain a more favorable opinion. The unfavorable opinion sphere for officials on the Internet has been consolidated, which has become one of the biggest obstacles to China's social construction. Responsible law experts should supervise the implementation of the judicial interpretation rather than seeking loopholes within local government work to attack the interpretation itself. The interpretation has already had a deterrent effect on online rumors. It does not harm normal online expression or affect the expression of opinions. The incident in Gansu is further proof that all of society should allow the law to have the final say.
  2. Part OneThis is part one of a three part series on the BBC. Audio broadcast. As always, Enjoy!!
  3. Held at the headquarters of the Ministry of Commerce meeting of the Central Committee for Quality Management in the presence of Deputy Minister Walid al-Habib sweet and a group of business executives and sections During the meeting, the implementation of a number of lectures in the presence of a number of staff departments and companies, including the Department of Registration of companies and control circuit commercial, financial and Administrative Service and Finance as well as the Department of Planning and Follow-up where they discussed topics requirements for the successful implementation of quality systems in the ministry and the organization of special courses for the staff of queries for all employees at the headquarters of the ministry and companies and its affiliates.As well as the plan was set to discuss the implementation of the ISO quality system, which received via e-mail by administrative Aslaa project interdependence of the U.S. Agency for International Development Posted By: Site Management | Date: 11/09/2013 Note: Article references to Industrial ISO's not currency ISO's.
  4. 2013-09-10 Foreign Relations Committee discussed on Sunday 8/9/2013 at its meeting chaired by MP Humam hammoudi , Chairman of the relationship with Turkey in developments in the region, and the decision of the Iraqi and Turkish Governments in calm and get away from the tension escalation. The Committee heard assessments to date of the relationship between the two countries and periods of history since the Ottoman occupation to the national Government until after 2003. The Committee recommended the need to restore the relationship based on reciprocity and respect the internal affairs of the two countries, dealing with oil as a political commodity to be economic, not hurt the country's development. The Committee also discussed the agenda of the acceptance of the martyrs in the Foreign Ministry, the visit of the delegation, the EU Parliament and the Polish Parliament to Iraq. And the Commission presented the invitation to the ambassadors of the European Union and the Asian ambassadors and Arab Ambassadors separately for the regular meeting Committee held with used for trading in the region and the world. It is supposed to devote three meetings to be held in the next few days to the Syrian crisis and its implications for Iraq, the region and the world security and economically. The Committee strongly criticised Saudi Arabia's call for a group of Iraqi figures without coordination with official bodies as interference and breach of national security and bribery before the parliamentary elections and, at the same time, the Committee revealed a list of the names of those who have visited Saudi Arabia recently.
  5. 2013-09-10 See House today announced a draft Charter on cooperation between public authorities and non-governmental organizations. This Charter was born as a real need and initiative of non-governmental organizations responded to the competent Parliamentary Committee and with the support of the European Union and the United Nations, the Charter drafting Committee was formed and consisted of 12 members of the House of representatives and the representation of the Government and non-governmental organizations and five representatives of organizations active in civil society. And through hard work over the year and a series of workshops in all provinces took the views and observations of most non-governmental organizations to generate this draft, which is the first in the Arab world and the Middle East as a Charter of civil society and public authorities. This document is an advanced understanding of the Constitution, which guarantees the development of civil society in the article (45) to ensure that the support and the development of civil society and achieve its goals by peaceful means for the development of Iraqi society. This included the Charter as well as the five most important need debt Charter principles: True partnership -Mutual trust -Independence -Accountability and transparency -Sustained dialogue -Diversity, participation, voluntary work It should be noted that the Charter drafting Committee consisting of: Attorney Jawad Kazem al-(Chairman of the Committee on civil society organizations). -Deputy Hanan Fatlawi (Chairman of Committee members and parliamentary development) -The Deputy Jabouri victory (Chairman of the Committee on women, family and childhood) -MP Salim Al-Juburi (Chairman of the Commission on human rights) Deputy Amir Al-kinani (Vice-Chairman) -Deputy Faten Abdel Qader (Vice-Chairman of the Committee on civil society institutions) -MP Alaa Talabani (a member of the Foreign Affairs Committee) -MP Khalid Al-Assadi (member of the Committee on culture) The Kurdish deputy (member of the Committee on employment and Social Affairs) -MP Imad John (a member of the Foreign Affairs Committee) Abdul Hussain abtan Deputy (member of the ECA) -Gola Haji MP (member of the Committee of civil society) -Mr. Ali Makki Al-Shahrastani (Director General of the NGO Section) -Mr. Aqil khazali (Ministry of Interior) -Mr. Jameel Odeh (Associate Director) -Dr. Ihsan Security Advisor (in the Presidency) Mr. Hamid Muslim Terminal (Red Crescent) -Mrs. jenan Mubarak (Iraqi Centre for the rehabilitation of women and running) -Mr. Jamal Al-jawahiri (Iraqi Al-Amal Association) -Dr. Sami Chatti (Dar es Salaam) Ms. Hana Hammoud (Association of Rafidain women's Alliance) -Mr. Saadoun optimizer integrated (cognitive Foundation to study the mechanisms of intellectual progress) -Mr. Karim El biar (Director of the programme for civil society in Iraq/United Nations Office for project services and the participation of the Minister of State for Parliament Mr. purely net debt. And the annex hereto the draft Charter on cooperation in the last version: The Charter of the cooperation of public authorities with non-governmental organizations Preamble: The experience of civil society in Iraq, dating to the beginning of the last century through different experiences, because there is a genuine desire to contribute to nation-building and development, established charities and social clubs, associations, other non-profit organizations and non-governmental organizations working in the fields of culture, health, education, etc., which paved the way for close cooperation between the various associations and intellectuals and academics to create a safe and healthy environment for the establishment and development of civil society, and this has encouraged social activity which has had a significant impact And deep in the improvement and development of overall development in Iraq as there were various advocacy campaigns have contributed to improving the infrastructure in many rural areas and marginalized groups in particular. However, successive Governments control the civil action following its independence and development, creating a sense that civil society is part of the Government rather than as an independent actor. In early 2003 the social elites embraced the establishment of non-governmental organizations in all parts of Iraq, and was willing to contribute effectively to restore freedom and independence and support the improvement of the humanitarian situation and social reconstruction. As a result there legislation NGO law No. 12 of 2010 and the law of the non-governmental organizations in the Kurdistan region of Iraq (1) 2011. Which are now a reference and a model for legislation on non-governmental organizations in the region, which was worded partnership between legislative and executive bodies and non-governmental organizations, in cooperation with relevant international organizations. And NGOs have become an active and effective partner in the process of social development has established partnership relations with the authorities. And the importance of the partnership with NGO initiatives was forming a Committee of members of Parliament and representatives of Government and non-governmental organizations, launched the idea of a Charter of cooperation would continue to strengthen partnership and the role of non-governmental organizations in the development of Iraq and through consultative meetings of non-governmental organizations at the level of broad participation of relevant public authorities. So, recognizing the responsibility of the public authorities and non-governmental organizations with regard to the future of Iraq and the recognition of the State's commitment to building democracy and respect for fundamental freedoms and in support of the organizations provided for in the first paragraph of article 39 of the Constitution affirming the obligation provided for in the first paragraph of article 45 and which ensures the State's keenness on strengthening the role of civil society institutions and support, develop and maintain their autonomy in a manner consistent with proper means to achieve its goals. And our belief in the need to strengthen the role of the public authorities (legislative, Executive and judicial) in consolidating democratic federal political system based on justice and respect for fundamental freedoms and the promotion of participation in the democratic process. Recognizing that countries emerging from conflict and in transition from a totalitarian to a democratic, pluralistic, civil society plays an important role in mitigating the suffering of the vulnerable through dialogues and discussions and consultations aimed at these groups and service delivery. Recognizing that civil society is a partner in nation-building and partnership guarantee sustainable development and community participation in the formulation and implementation of policies and laws and promote social participation. Wishing to promote cooperation between public authorities and non-governmental organizations in Iraq. This Charter was issued. The first item Reasons for adopting the Charter Article (1) Reasons for adopting the Charter are: First: highlighting the commitment of public authorities in maintaining best practice mechanisms for cooperation. Secondly: access to the best practices in institutional policies to be strengthened and applied in the future. III: open new horizons for cooperation. The second item The objectives of the Charter Article (2) The overall objective of the development of society and the promotion of democracy through the strengthening of cooperation between the bowl and the non-governmental organizations, leading to the creation of suitable conditions for the development of NGOs and active citizenship. This objective is implemented through the following specific objectives: First: find the foundations for long term partnerships. II: creating the right environment for the work of non-governmental organizations through law reform and ensure its implementation. Third: mechanisms for partnership for active participation in policy-making and legislation. IV: creating an environment for continuous and sustainable development non-governmental organizations. VA: encouraging active participation and multisectoral partnerships to provide better services to all citizens and to ensure their participation. The third item Principles of cooperation Article (3) Specify the following cooperation principles and responsibilities in this Charter: Firstly, public authorities should recognize the principle of partnership is the Foundation of any relationship of cooperation which aims to promote respect for differences of opinion and understand other positions and the recognition of diversity within the sector and the need to ensure the representation of the different groups and cooperation on the basis of equality among all components and identifying complementary roles and creating consensus to find better mechanisms to meet the needs of the community. II: public authorities acknowledge the mutual trust necessary to maximize the chances of success and goals of the Charter seeks to establish balanced cooperative relationships with a full understanding of the positive role played by all parties to achieve the objectives of the Charter. Third: public authorities recognize that non-governmental organizations free and independent in determining objectives and decision-making and planning activities, and public authorities respect the contributions of non-governmental organizations in public debate and independence in providing opinion and advice without affecting its ability to operate or finance. IV: public authorities and non-governmental organizations are accountable to the people concerning the implementation of joint activities and programmes, and this principle is illustrated by the efforts of public authorities and non-governmental organizations to respect the views of citizens and taken into account in priority setting and policy development and implementation as well as in the allocation of resources. Fifth: the principle of transparency means that the activities are implemented by the public authorities and non-governmental organizations as a result of the joint collaboration and clear and is shared with all parties, public authorities on this principle, particularly with regard to access to information and participation in public policy-making, legislation and budget allocations and public funding and encourage non-governmental organizations to promote their activities openly and be accountable for funding it gets from the public authorities. 6. recognizes the public authorities to open dialogue and communication with civil society would find better programs and policies, and thus meet the needs of society and the openness of the authorities and increase trust among all parties. VII: General tkoralsltat that non-governmental organizations representing groups and different perspectives and needs, including those relating to women, youth, the disabled, minorities and other public authorities to respect equality and equal opportunities and non-discrimination between persons to meet their rights and fundamental freedoms, as well as to ensure the rights and needs of all groups in policy-making and service delivery. VIII: General tkoralsltat that initiative and participation in public life is an integral part of any democratic society and non-governmental organizations are volunteer independent bodies representing different values and interests of the citizens and counting the people connect their needs and demands of the public authorities and the public authorities are open to dialogue with all to develop policy and ensure its implementation, and encourages non-governmental organizations to participate actively and to survey the groups they represent, and their credibility. IX: public authorities and non-governmental organizations through collaboration and partnership development, to find the most effective ways and means to achieve the common goals, manifesting itself in efforts to create relationships and commitment to the activities and programmes that have a long-term impact and making the values the cooperation independently of any political, economic and social changes. X.: tkoralsltat public and non-governmental organizations the importance of participation at all levels local, regional, and in the formulation and implementation of policies in the development of non-governmental organizations and the authorities must facilitate the work of local and regional organizations and, in addition, encourage public authorities to formulate similar policy documents for cooperation at all levels. The fourth item The responsibilities of public authorities Article (4) First: find the foundations for long-term partnerships through: A. strengthening the role of the Department of non-governmental organizations to ensure better cooperation with non-governmental organizations. B. strengthening mechanisms for collaboration with ministries and agencies by creating focal points with non-governmental organizations and the development of a framework for statistics on non-governmental organizations by using modern electronic techniques. C. increase the knowledge of staff and public service roles and functions of civil society. D. increase the knowledge of citizens of the importance of region the organizations and encourage them to be active partners in policy formulation. II: creating the right environment for the work of non-governmental organizations through law reform and ensure its implementation through: A. activate all paragraphs of the law on non-governmental organizations and the promotion of knowledge. B. Activate activate paragraph (3) of article 38 of the Constitution and freedom of Assembly and peaceful demonstration. C. legislation and activation and amend the laws relating to the work of non-governmental organizations. Third: mechanisms for partnership for active participation in policy-making and legislation through: Prof. ttoiraliat participation of NGOs with public authorities. B. the use of modern technologies to facilitate networking and information exchange among partners and demanded to ensure wider participation. C. develop clear criteria and transparent mechanisms of uncomplicated to choose non-governmental organizations to stop ءه to participate in various activities. D. ensure the involvement of non-governmental organizations in the working groups at the parliamentary and governmental activities and international treaties. E. Creating a database to document and disseminate the consultation and its output. And the involvement of non-governmental organizations in the preparation of government policies and strategies, projects and proposals. IV: creating an environment for continuous development of Iraqi non-governmental organizations through: A. establishment of a fund to support the activities of non-governmental organizations and development projects and establishing mechanisms for the allocation and expenditure of public funds. B. advocacy and support of ministries and bodies are not related to the Ministry to involve NGOs in the implementation of activities and programmes. C. Different ways to support NGO projects, including grants, contracts, financing of the development and use of buildings and general services. D. adoption and the adoption of the draft law for the tax benefits. E. Support the charity. And create a suitable environment to encourage entrepreneurship projects. G. launch programmes to enable non-governmental organizations to implement the activities and objectives of the Charter. VA: encouraging active participation and multisectoral partnerships to provide better services to all citizens and to ensure their involvement through: A. promoting volunteerism and supporting civic and community initiatives through the development of a strategy for volunteer work and find the appropriate legislation. B. include the subjects of civil society in the curricula of schools and universities. C. Support and development of corporate social responsibility. D. promotion of tripartite partnership models (Government, private sector and civil society) in the light of the economic development and social cohesion. E. Development of principles and rules and procedures for the involvement of non-governmental organizations in the provision of social services in various sectors such as education, health, culture, etc. Fifth item Implementation, follow-up and assessment and review Article (5) First: the Council of Ministers the implementation of the Charter in cooperation with the House of representatives and non-governmental organizations and to the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers or the subunits assigned responsibility for: A. coordination of plans of action. B. follow-up to the implementation of the Charter and the development of indicators of achievement. C. Review the annual reports of the agencies that implement the plan. D. prepare annual reports with recommendations for improving the practice and submit them to the Parliament and Cabinet. E. Prepare and submit a report to the House of representatives to hear the biennial report summarizes the main achievements of the Charter during those two years, the level of achievement of the goals and commitments; and areas that need further development. And participate in the revision of the Charter. Second: the House has the responsibility of monitoring the implementation of the Charter, in cooperation with the Council of Ministers and non-governmental organizations and the civil society in the Council responsibility for: A. the procedures associated with the House of representatives to follow up the relevant commitments in the Charter. B. review of the reports submitted by the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers, and the review and adoption of recommendations that would improve the practices relating to the application of the Charter. C. Commitment to the process of revision of the Charter. III. non-governmental organizations involved in the implementation of the Charter by: A. implementation of Charter and compliance with its principles and support the achievement of the goals and commitments. B. develop action plans. C. review and discussion of altkariralmkodmh by the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers. D. review and revision of the Charter. E. Representatives of non-governmental organizations to participate in the above tasks in accordance with a clear and transparent, democratic and open to all based on the criteria of efficiency, taking into account the diversity in the theme and geospatial. IV: the development of the work plan: The General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers to develop an action plan for the first five months of the date of the adoption of the Charter by the Council of Ministers and the work plan is being developed in consultation with public authorities and a wide range of non-governmental organizations and the Council of Ministers adopted the action plan within six months of the adoption of the Charter, the action plan includes the following: A. the time period of the Charter. B. the objectives of the Charter. C. Activities associated with the specific obligations to be performed in the context of specific responsibilities. D. indicators to measure achievements. E. The bodies responsible for implementation. And a specific timetable for each action or activity. G. financial resources that are allocated for the implementation of these actions and activities. H. the anticipated challenges and ways to overcome them. V. follow-up and reporting A. each party is responsible for the implementation of actions and activities identified in the action plan the preparation of an annual report and send it to the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers no later than January 31 of each year. The General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers to prepare an annual report and send it to the Council of Ministers and the House floor no later than March 15. The annual report should contain specific recommendations to improve implementation. B. to ensure a consistent and meaningful reports, the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers provide: 1. preparation of reports to be used by all actors responsible for the implementation of the action plan. 2. form the annual report to the Council of Ministers and the House of representatives. C. all reports are published on the website of the House of representatives and the Council of Ministers, the portal dedicated to the Charter. E. The Secretariat for the Cabinet Committee on civil society organizations in the House final report every two years on the implementation of the Charter and work plan and specific recommendations to improve its implementation. F. Committee organizes Community institutions tide in the House public hearings on the report and invites interested members of Parliament and non-governmental organizations and the public. The recommendations and conclusions contained in the report is the basis for launching a broad consultative process for the adoption of a new work plan for the next two years or if there is a need to revise the Charter. VI: review Charter and action plan Decide the House every two years and at the end of the schedule for the action plan in partnership with the General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers, non-governmental organizations, through an ad hoc hearing to review the implementation of the plan of action whenever the need for a revision of the Charter or the development of a new work plan for the coming biennium in accordance with the terms of the present Charter. The General Secretariat of the Council of Ministers to develop a methodology for reviewing and revising the Charter of responsibilities and deadlines.
  6. 2013-09-10 Mr. Iyad Namik glorious chef House Iraq on Tuesday 10-11-13 letter from Mr. Noureddine bouchkouj, Secretary General of the Arab Inter-Parliamentary Union price where Giselle by the Development Office of the Council and enable employees to gain the experience and development. And Mr. bouchkouj appreciated the level of relations between the two sides, stressing its readiness to continue cooperation not his in public interest, demonstrating the willingness of the Arab Institute for training in Beirut in cooperation with the Lebanese Parliament for the commitment to make every effort to complete the training plans to be agreed either to Parliament or staff. The Secretary-General proposed to the Arab Parliamentary Union on Mr. Chief deputies to visit to Iraq for meetings with the President of the Chamber of Deputies, officials of the Council to discuss synergies and future activities of the Arab Inter-Parliamentary Union.
  7. 2013-09-10 Civil society organizations hosted on Monday 9/9/2013 Ms Teresa Pinto (project manager of the empowerment of civil society in United Nations development program UNDP in Iraq). During the meeting discussed developments in civil society empowerment programme and the stages that have been completed in the program of support for the development of Iraqi civil society organizations MP Jawad Kazem Al-jubouri, head of the Committee on the continued cooperation and constructive consultations with the United Nations agencies for the development of civil society. In turn thanked Ms. Teresa Pinto parliamentary Committee for their support and their interaction with the project for Iraqi civil society, emphasized the partnership with the Commission in future projects by the United Nations Development Programme UNDP anti-corruption and human rights.
  8. 2013-09-10 The Committee of civil society institutions in cooperation with the United Nations Office for Project Services UNOPS workshop at the Rashid Hotel in Baghdad (21/8-22/8/2013) through which the Commission completed the draft Charter on cooperation between public authorities and non-governmental organizations in the second draft. The Committee said "it is hoped that the Charter on cooperation approved by the Executive and legislative authorities in Iraq is the first document in Iraq and the region that specifies the responsibilities of public authorities and partnership with civil society for the development of Iraqi society." The Committee pointed out that "the effort of the whole of the Committee drafting the Charter 12 Deputy from various blocs and commissions as a result of extensive consultations within civil society discussed the first draft. He said the President of the Commission of civil society headed by Javad Kadhim al-Jabouri "that a large responsibility lies with officials and civil society activists, thank the blessed good efforts that preceded me to draft the Charter to this image as I am trying to make this project and anything else organizes and develops action between civil society and the public authorities".
  9. 2013-09-09 The legal Committee, headed by MP Khalid shawani Chairman on Saturday, 8/9/2013 meeting discussed proposals and bills on its agenda, including a bill amending the code of criminal procedure no. 23 of 1971 and proposed abolition Act abolished the Revolutionary Command Council resolutions (electrolyte) 1021 of 1983, 197, 1994, 145 of 2001 and the Act to amend the Judiciary Act No. 160 of 1979 as well as a proposed election law.
  10. 2013-09-09 The Finance Committee discussed on Sunday 8/9/2013 at its meeting chaired by MP Haider Al-Abbadi, Chairman of the retirement Bill. The Committee agreed on the need to take the time to study the Bill and listen to the views and opinions of stakeholders as well as Commission professional and some of the leaves on its provisions to allow the Committee to include it for first reading in the next few days. The Committee decided to approve the draft law include new first reading and wait to move a bill granting pension rights for those with special grades designated agency after 9/4/2003 to include provisions within the draft pension law.
  11. August 23, 2013 AFP • International Monetary Fund told to vacate the country; nation now issuing debt-free money By Ronald L. Ray Hungary is making history of the first order. Not since the 1930s in Germany has a major European country dared to escape from the clutches of the Rothschild-controlled international banking cartels. This is stupendous news that should encourage nationalist patriots worldwide to increase the fight for freedom from financial tyranny. Already in 2011, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán promised to serve justice on his socialist predecessors, who sold the nation’s people into unending debt slavery under the lash of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and the terrorist state of Israel. Those earlier administrations were riddled with Israelis in high places, to the fury of the masses, who finally elected Orbán’s Fidesz party in response. According to a report on the German-language website “National Journal,” Orbán has now moved to unseat the usurers from their throne. The popular, nationalistic that Hungary neither wants nor needs further “assistance” from that proxy of the Rothschild-owned Federal Reserve Bank. No longer will Hungarians be forced to pay usurious interest to private, unaccountable central bankers. ________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________ Instead, the Hungarian government has assumed sovereignty over its own currency and now issues money debt free, as it is needed. The results have been nothing short of remarkable. The nation’s economy, formerly staggering under deep indebtedness, has recovered rapidly and by means not seen since National Socialist Germany. The Hungarian Economic Ministry announced that it has, thanks to a “disciplined budget policy,” repaid on August 12, 2013, the remaining €2.2B owed to the IMF—well before the March 2014 due date. Orbán declared: “Hungary enjoys the trust of investors,” by which is not meant the IMF, the Fed or any other tentacle of the Rothschild financial empire. Rather, he was referring to investors who produce something in Hungary for Hungarians and cause true economic growth. This is not the “paper prosperity” of plutocratic pirates, but the sort of production that actually employs people and improves their lives. With Hungary now free from the shackles of servitude to debt slavers, it is no wonder that the president of the Hungarian central bank, operated by the government for the public welfare and not private enrichment, has demanded that the IMF close its offices in that ancient European land. In addition, the state attorney general, echoing Iceland’s efforts, has brought charges against the last three previous prime ministers because of the criminal amount of debt into which they plunged the nation. The only step remaining, which would completely destroy the power of the banksters in Hungary, is for that country to implement a barter system for foreign exchange, as existed in Germany under the National Socialists and exists today in the Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa, or BRICS, international economic coalition. And if the United States would follow the lead of Hungary, Americans could be freed from the usurers’ tyranny and likewise hope for a return to peaceful prosperity.
  12. Thank you yota. I just turned to Al Jazeera and was met with video footage of dead children and adults littering the floor of some facility in Syria due to Assad using chemical weapons. You won't see that on the some major networks. A picture is worth a thousand words. Or in this case, "video presents untold volumes." Peace
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