Category: Rules

“Horsesohn, i will curse you with this forum”

Duterte election poster

Obama says a meeting with the Philippine President Derter, after this announced, "the Americans" at the Aseean summit in Laos "to crawl in the ass"

From 6. Until 8. September takes place in the Laotian capital Vientiane an ASEAN summit, where the outgoing US Prassident Barack Obama participates as a guest. He should meet, among other things, with the Philippine Prasident Rodrigo Dutter. However, Obama said, after him, Obama donated yesterday by the International Press, if the US prasident criticize him because of his criminal title policies, then "we will roll like saue in the dirt".

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Where even the mullah posts

Weblogs in Iran – an overview. Part 2

There are more bloggers in Iran than in Germany, and the Internet is booming in Iranian cities like nowhere else in the Arab world. What is the reason? In the first part ("I wanted to puke, burst, explode"), on the basis of Nasrin Alavi’s study, three reasons were cited "We are the [email protected] Revolt against the mullahs – the young Persian weblog scene" three reasons: the Islamic Republic’s draconian press censorship, the end of cautious political reforms since 1997, and the large proportion of under-30s in the population. This time, the focus will be on the importance of women on the Net and on the "cultural invasion" of the west go.

Iran’s women are largely excluded from political power and hidden under headscarves or chadors in everyday life. The webloggers present themselves all the more openly and self-confidently and for the first time virtually take off the veil. Besides all kinds of idiosyncratic defenses of the veil ("veil is seen as a sign of resistance to Western values" or as a way, "to move more freely") is to be read in a blog that if the women did not wear the Tschador any more, "those Korean factories that export millions of meters of black fabric to Iran every year (and nowhere else) will have to declare bankruptcy."

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Restraint after massacre in uzbekistan

The government sees Islamists behind the unrest and is afraid of exporting the revolution from Kyrgyzstan

Central Asia does not come to rest (In all three countries, the changes have been "from above" initiated). Only two months after mass protests toppled the government in Kyrgyzstan, unrest has broken out in neighboring Uzbekistan in recent days. Unlike in politically liberal Kyrgyzstan (Revolution, the Third …), however, the confrontations in authoritarian Uzbekistan have been more severe.

When several thousand people gathered in the eastern city of Andijan on Friday to protest against the government, soldiers opened fire. According to eyewitness reports, up to 200 people were killed in the massacre. The government in the capital Tashkent justified the use of weapons with the actions of the demonstrators. The latter had stormed a prison and arrested an estimated 2.000 prisoners freed. Among the escaped prisoners there were also 23 Muslim businessmen. They are accused of membership in the Akramija, a splinter group of the banned Islamist party Hisb-ut-Tahir (Liberation Party).

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