Albanische TELEKOM und die Türkische Calik Gruppe im Sumpf der Bestechung

 In diesem Bestechungs Geschäft, bei der Privatisierung der Telekom in Albanien war direkt der Drahtzieher der Sohn des Türkischen Ministerpräsidenten Erdogan.

Eine Art von Volks Sport von Politiker aus NATO Staaten. siehe Rezzo Schlauch, siehe Max Strauss, siehe Ludgar Volmer usw.. am direkt durch Aussenminister wie Kouchner

Turqit e Çalik përgatisin shitjen e Albtelecom, fitime marramendëse nga transaksioni

Korrupsioni i privatizimit të Albtelekom, turqit nuk bënë asnjë investim
Privatizimi i Albtelekom njihet për shqiptarët si një nga aferat më korruptive të privatizimeve në Shqipëri. Kjo kompani u shit me një nga vlerat më minimale të saj, vlera e të cilave po të llogaritet me asetet që kjo kompani dispononte vihet re qartë se ky privatizim ka qenë një nga aferat më korruptive të qeverive Nano dhe më pas Berisha. Vlera 120 milionë euro e dhënë për kompaninë Albtelekom dhe atë celulare Eagle Mobil është një nga vlerat më skandaloze që mund të shitej një kompani duke pasur parasysh investimet e bëra për të vetmë në 20 vitet e fundit. Vetëm licenca e ERagle nëse llogarisim 40 milionë usad që u shit Vodafon, e ul vlerën e Albtelecom në 80 milionë euro nëse zbresim 40 milionët e licencës së kompanisë celulare që përmbante brenda kushteve të kontratës.  Përveç efektit të abuzivizmit të shitjes së kësaj kompanie një fakt tjetër që duhet përmendur ishte se me futjen në treg të kompanisë celulare do të niste ulja e çmimeve të telefonisë celulare duke konkurruar fort dy kompanitë e tjera.

Në fakt, privatizuesit e kësaj kompanie kompania Çalik, nuk ka pasur qëllim investimet në këtë sektor. Kompania celulare Eagle Mobile vazhdon të ngelet vasale e kompanive të tjera celulare dhe antenat e saj janë më shumë të marra borxh nga këto kompani sesa janë pjesë e investimit të saj. Ndërkohë që Albtelecom vazhdon të ngelet në nivele përfaqësimi më të ulëta se në momentin kur këtë kompani e posedonte shteti shqiptar. Asnjë investim nuk është ndërmarrë nga kjo kompani për të përmirësuar shërbimin  ndaj qytetarëve. Niveli i përfaqësimi të kompanisë Albtelekom sipas burimeve brenda kësaj kompanie bëhet për faktin se investitorët e kësaj kompanie kanë nisur tratativat për shitjen e saj. Megjithëse kontrata me shtetin shqiptar ka një kusht që investitori që ka blerë Albtelekom nuk duhet ta shesë brenda pesë vjetësh, mnesa duket turqit e Çalik të cilët nuk kanë asnjë eksperiencë në këtë fushë ( kjo kompani ka marrë një kontratë bashkëpunimi me Telekomin turk), fakti është që shitja korruptive nga shteti shqiptar i kësaj kompanie vërteton se privatizimi i kësaj kompanie nga Çalik është bërë vetëm për interesa përfituese duke e rishitur dhe jo duke investuar për të përmirësuar shërbimin ndaj qytetarëve .
Burimet brenda Çalik

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Sot.com

Kapital Vernichtung im Ausland: 600 Milliarden € verloren Deutsche Firmen im Ausland seit 2006

Nichts Neues ist, das die Deutsche verzweifelt versuchten seit 2000 vor allem auch noch so billigen Betrugs und Bestechungs Geschäfte im Ausland zumachen. siehe auch Griechenland und die Non-Stop Pleiten, Deutscher und Österreicher Projekte im Ausland. Wir berichten seit langem hierüber! Praktisch wurde jeder Staat korrumpiert und destabilisiert, durch Deutsche Lobbyisten, vor allem auch im Balkan, Afrika und Asien.

RWE, hat nun bei MOODY, praktisch nur noch Ramsch Niveau. bekannte Firmen wurden ruiniert, durch korrupte Politer, wie die Preussag, oder Westdeutsche Landesbank.

Die Rettung naht

Ratingagentur stuft RWE in die Nähe von Schrottpapieren – aber nun gibt es das neue CDU/CSU-Wahlprogramm: Es setzt auf die „Kohle-Brückentechnologie“ und Photovoltaik nur noch in „südlichen Ländern“

Kapitalvernichtung im Ausland

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Diesem Überschuss in der Leistungsbilanz steht nach den Regeln der volkswirtschaftlichen Gesamtrechnung ein entsprechender Kapitalexport gegenüber. Vereinfacht gesagt: Mit jeder Ware, die wir exportieren, ohne dass dem ein entsprechender Import gegenübersteht, wird Deutschland ein Stück mehr zum Eigentümer und Gläubiger der übrigen Welt.

Das Problem ist nur: Die Deutschen sind zwar exzellente Produzenten, aber miserable Investoren. Zumindest im Ausland. Sie scheinen schlicht unfähig zu sein, das mit ihren Produkten verdiente Geld dort auch wieder gewinnbringend anzulegen. Eine Studie des Deutschen Instituts für Wirtschaftsforschung (hier im PDF-Format) macht das Ausmaß der Misere deutlich. Demnach haben deutsche Investoren allein von 2006 bis 2012 im Ausland 600 Milliarden Euro verbrannt.

Das britische Wirtschaftsmagazin „Economist“ stellt angesichts dieser Zahlen fest, die deutschen Handelsbilanzüberschüsse seien „spektakulär schlecht investiert“ worden. So hätten etwa die deutschen Banken die Ersparnisse des Landes „zu jedem erdenklichen Müll recycelt“ – von amerikanischen Schrottpapieren bis hin zu Immobilienkrediten in Spanien auf dem Höhepunkt der dortigen Blase.

Tatsächlich haben aber nicht nur die Banken miserabel investiert, sondern auch Industrie und Dienstleister. Ob bei ThyssenKrupp ein überteuertes brasilianisches Stahlwerk gebaut wurde, bei Daimler ein kompletter US-Autokonzern integriert und wieder abgestoßen werden musste oder die Telekom viel zu teuer ausländische Mobilfunkanbieter zusammenkaufte – die Liste der Fehlinvestitionen ist lang, das Ergebnis stets gleich: Das Geld ist größtenteils futsch.

Gegenwert von 15.000 Euro für jeden deutschen Haushalt

Hätte die Bundesrepublik dem Ausland Porsches, Miele-Geräte und andere Exportgüter im Wert von 600 Milliarden Euro einfach geschenkt, Deutschland wäre heute um keinen Cent ärmer.

Im breiten Sortiment deutscher Exportschlager hätte sich sicher für jeden etwas gefunden. Volkswirtschaftlich vernünftiger wären allerdings zwei andere Varianten gewesen: Entweder das deutsche Geld im Ausland mit der gleichen Sorgfalt anzulegen, mit der deutsche Unternehmen ihre Exportgüter produzieren. Oder aber das Geld in Bildung, Umwelt und Infrastruktur in Deutschland zu investieren – so wie es das Deutsche Institut für Wirtschaftsforschung fordert.

http://www.spiegel.de/wirtschaft/unternehmen/statt-geldvernichtung-im-ausland-geschenke-fuer-die-bundesbuerger-a-907845.html

Hypo-Alpe Adria Bank und kein Ende

Das NABUCCO Projekt ist auch am Ende, weil die nicht einmal Gas erhalten.

Amts Versager Joschka Fischer und seine Gas – und Oel Geschaefte rund um NABUCCO

update: 25.6.2013 Wir vorher gesagt: DAs Projekt ist nun entgültig gestorben.

Nabucco: Pipeline-Projekt der OMV gescheitert

Stattlich finazierte Bestechung, wurde zum Modell bei Rot-Grün mit Lobbyisten Vereinen wie den DAW in Albanien, inklusvie Versorgung der Drogen Mafia mit Geschäftsvisa

Die KfW-Sprecherin räumte unterdessen weitere Zahlungen an die BWI ein: „Die KfW Entwicklungsbank hat insgesamt seit 1999 eine Summe von 1,087 Mio. Euro Berlinwasser International AG und Töchter ausgezahlt. Vereinbart sind Direktleistungen in Höhe von rund 1,2 Mio. Euro, ausgezahlt sind bisher 1.087 Mio. Euro“. Bisher hatte die KfW lediglich von 300.000 Euro für Beratungsleistungen gesprochen.

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http://carta.info/

Telekom, Mercedes, Siemens, und kein Ende
Axos Capital und die PTK Privatisierung im Kosovo – Paratë e Blerjes Vijnë nga Ishujt Cayman

Albania’s ‘clean’ vote „may be“ first step towards E.U.

Albania’s ‘clean’ vote may be first step towards E.U.
by in Europe.

Supporters of the Democratic Party of Albania wave flags during a pre-election rally in Tirana on June 21, 2013. Albania's ruling Democrats vowed on June 21 to lead the country into the EU as political parties finished their campaigning ahead of elections on June 23 seen as crucial for the nation's future in Europe. "The road toward Europe is the enlightened future for each Albanian," outgoing Prime Minister Sali Berisha told the crowd of several thousand supporters rallying at Tirana's central Mother Teresa square.

Supporters of the Democratic Party of Albania wave flags during a rally in Tirana. GENT SHKULLAKU/AFP/Getty Images

TIRANA — Albania may be struggling toward membership in the European Union. With the announcement Wednesday of the results in the first apparently clean election since the end of the communist era in this remote Balkan nation, the first step on the long and still potentially tortuous path into the European community has been taken.

The winner was the Socialist center-left coalition, led by longtime Tirana mayor Edi Rama — replacing the center-right coalition of incumbent Prime Minister Sali Berisha, who’s served for eight years as Prime Minister following five years as the titular president. These left-right political labels merely so much smoke, so to speak, from the bonfire of Balkan politics. After all, Berisha — who admitted to me in an interview in his office here days before Sunday’s balloting that he was for most of his early life a member of the ruling Albanian Communist Party — believes at once in a flat tax and universal health care (though there’s some considerable controversy over who’s going to pay for this). At the same time, Rama believes in a progressive income tax while the other principal member of his coalition holds onto his view of the flat tax. Don’t ask.

So far, the country has not seen the widespread rioting and multiple deaths that marred every previous vote. Not that there wasn’t some fear of a repeat. Even while voting was underway, there was an incident in a remote region of northern Albania, where blood feuds are still known to settle even the pettiest of squabbles, a Rama supporter was shot dead and two Berisha supporters were wounded in a hail of gunfire that erupted after an argument about just who was bribing which voters. And Luca Volonte, an Italian member of parliament who heads one group of election monitors — from the august Council of Europe — told me in the last days before the vote that he’d visited each major candidate and that the prime minister was the only one who’d pledged to retire gracefully if defeated.

So at first blush it appears that fears of a bloody repeat of the past may have been misplaced. Now, the talk is that a “clean” election (at least in Balkan terms) may grease the nation’s path toward its long lusted-after membership in the European Union — a principal campaign promise of all parties in this election campaign. And there certainly are enough parties — at least 66, by most counts. If Albania eventually wins entry into the E.U., it will likely be at the top of the list for the most politically fragmented nation on the continent.  As one wag put it in an effort to explain this political diversity (or cacophony, depending on where you’re listening) “wherever you have three Albanians, you have five opinions.”

Of course, as Ettore Sequi, the European Union’s ambassador to Albania, pointed out, a host of hurdles still remains even after the country formally obtains its status as a candidate member, possibly as early as December. After all, Turkey has been an associate member of the E.U. and its predecessors since 1963, a candidate member since 1999 and has not yet managed to break into the E.U.’s very jealously guarded circle. Still, on July 1, Croatia is teed up to become a full member, which rankles Albanians no end. After all, they do share the same Adriatic coastline with the former Yugoslav republic, which became an independent nation seven months after its Balkan neighbor shook off its shackles of communist rule.

Perhaps chief among barriers keeping Albania out of the European Union is a legacy of the corrupt decades of communism when mandarins ruled a nation of serfs and did as they pleased with all but total impunity. Even today, many relics of that era linger on, not the least of which is a system of pervasive corruption beginning at every street corner. A few days after our arrival, my wife Pamela and I rented a car to drive up to the mountain village of Krujë, about 20 miles outside Tirana. At the first traffic light, we had a taste of the real Albania.

„“the real chaos, with a stupit and criminal police““

The signal turned green and I started forward, when suddenly, a black, top-of-the-line Mercedes, its windows totally blacked out, went speeding through the red light. I slammed on my brakes, avoiding disaster only by inches, and looked across. There, leaning casually against their patrol car, were two police officers, taking it all in without flinching. It was hardly the first time. Crossing the main boulevard in front of the Rogner Hotel in downtown Tirana, with the green walk sign clearly visible, a large BMW went hurtling through the light, again missing us by inches. This time, there were five officers and two patrol cars (it was at the corner of the building housing the Prime Minister and directly across from Parliament). None blinked. When I flapped my arms and shouted, two began laughing. There is no challenging today’s mandarin class.

The next day, I spent an hour with Prime Minister Berisha an asked him whether he was committed to rooting out corruption. “Absolutely,” he nodded solemnly. Then why not begin with one small gesture — stop the practices of the wealthy and well-connected running red lights with impunity? “Oh, my car never runs a red light,” he replied solemnly, admitting it was a problem. “We are installing cameras at intersections.”  I pointed out that cameras were hardly essential when there are cars filled with police officers who fail to respond.

Berisha is now headed to what many believe is a much-deserved retirement. But few Albanians think much will change. Simply a new crew will elbow its way to the feed trough. For some time, Washington lobbyist and fixer Tony Podesta and his crew have been counseling the Albanian government on its image. Indeed, Berisha campaign rallies looked every inch as though they might have been uprooted lock stock and banner from a Clinton-Gore rally in Pittsburgh and plopped down in Tirana. But now there’s another Tony poised to step in — former British Prime Minister Tony Blair, who’s a close confidante of Edi Rama. He’s also looking at a multi-million dollar contract. Welcome to the Balkans.

David A. Andelman is the Editor of World Policy Journal. Previously..

http://www.usatoday.com/