Georg Soros Handbuch, welche Politiker im EU Parlament gekauft wurden

Die Liste der käuflichen Ratten im EU Parlament, durch den in Europa vorbestraften Betrüger Georg Soros u.a. wegen Amts Bestechung

zu korrupt und inkompetend für Alles: EU Spinner
zu korrupt und inkompetend für Alles: EU Spinner

Soros‘ Stiftung „Open Society Foundation“ hat ein Handbuch zum EU Parlament: 177 Seiten, viele Grüne Ratten sind dabei, Martin Schulz, Lampsdorf, Elmar Brok, Hunderte von Personen, welche Alle den selben Hirnlosen Müll verbreiten, was ihr Geldgeber ihnen einflüstert und Ulrike Lunack ebenso dabei. von Seite 30 bis 50 die Auflistung der Namen, dann weitere Details auch mit emails, Telefon Nr. Postfach usw.

„Zuverlässige Verbündete im EU-Parlament“

Reliable allies in the European Parliament (2014 – 2019)“

EU Delegationen, vollkommen von Georg Soros korrumpiert, inklusive der jeweiligen Länder

Schöne Auflistung nach Ländern geordnet, aussagekräftige Steckbriefchen der „Verbündeten“. Ausschnittsbild:

Meine Wenigkeit und meine beiden Freunde Michael Savage sowie Daniel Greenfield halten Soros fuer einen der gefaehrlichsten Machtmenschen auf der Welt ueberhaupt. Soros und Hillary sowie Angela sind Daemonen, die gestoppt werden muessen.

Michael Savage gestern dazu bei Alex Jones:

European Council on Foreign Relations (ECFR), als Ableger des CFR: Front Organisation im Drogen und Waffen Handel

Über den Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)

Die Deutsche Gesellschaft für Auswärtige Politik ist ein direkter „Kaktusableger“ des CFR

Bosnia’s Niqab-Wearers Brave Insults to Show Faith

16 Sep 16

Bosnia’s Niqab-Wearers Brave Insults to Show Faith

Muslim women who wear the face-covering niqab say they are often insulted or mocked on the streets of Bosnia and Herzegovina, but are determined to show they are following religious rules.

Albina Sorguc


The increase in the number of women wearing face-coverings is connected to the rise in the number of Bosnian Muslims practicing a stricter Salafi interpretation of Islam. Photo: Mario Ilicic

“I was born here. I was raised here… I think of this city as my city,” says M.Z., a medical doctor from the Bosnian capital who has worn the Islamic face-covering veil, the niqab, for the past 17 years.

But even in majority-Muslim Sarajevo, M.Z., who did not want her full name published, says she often faces insults while walking down the street – people call her a ‘ninja’ or ask why she is hiding her face – insults that sometimes cause her to decide to stay at home “because I do not want to spoil my day”.

M.Z. says that her parents did not support her decision to start covering her head because they feared it would prevent her from achieving her goals in life, although they eventually accepted it.

She says she was subjected to criticism from the very beginning, and recalls being told by one of her professors: “You are a good student. I don’t know why you need that thing on your head. You will never succeed in that way. Why are you making your life more difficult?”

She managed to complete her university studies and find a job as a doctor, but
says she cannot cover her face at work.

“It is simply impossible to work with a niqab. I take my niqab off in front of the Health Centre. Children become scared if they cannot see your face. I have accepted the fact that there is no other way to go,” she explains.

But she argues that people who are against her wearing the niqab are effectively telling her to hide her religious identity: “Be a Muslim woman, but only in your heart. Practice your religion inside your house. Pray to God, but you should not tell everyone you do it… I thought I should show what I kept in my soul and my heart,” she says.

She says however that she has noticed that when she gets a chance to introduce herself and say who she is and what she does, people change their opinion about her, irrespective of the fact that she wears a niqab.

Clerics in Bosnia have differing opinions about whether women should cover their faces completely. Photo: Mario Ilicic

The exact number of women who wear the Islamic headscarf or veil in Bosnia and Herzegovina is not known, because no records are kept.

But the increase in the number of women wearing face-coverings in the years after the war is connected to the rise in the number of Bosnian Muslims practicing a stricter Salafi interpretation of Islam than the one that was predominant in the country before the 1992-95 conflict.

Muslim women in Bosnia and Herzegovina wear headscarves to show that they respect religious rules, but clerics in the country have differing opinions about whether they should cover their faces completely.

A.S., who also did not want her name to be published, lived in Germany during the war and did not know much about religion.

But when she returned to Sarajevo and began researching religious rules, she decided to cover her hair and face. She recalls how one woman told her in the street she was a Baba Yaga – a scary witch from Slavic folklore – while another talked her three-year-old child into throwing stones at her.

“I regularly go to the alley in order to run there. Everybody found it strange in the beginning.

They used to say: ‘Look! A ninja running.’ But they all greet me now,” A.S. said.

Another Bosnian woman who has chosen to wear the niqab, Edina Talic, says she started to cover her face when she began learning the Koran by heart. 

Women who wear the face-covering niqab say they are often insulted or mocked on the streets of Bosnia and Herzegovina. Photo: Mario Ilicic

“The niqab is an accessory that makes me feel more dignified. When I put it on, I thought everybody was looking at me, but I felt good and I was at peace,” she explains, adding that wearing it makes her feel like she has a crown on her head.

B.S., who also wears the niqab, says she used to wear a headscarf when she was in secondary school, but then decided started to covering her face completely.

“When you realise it is your obligation to do it, you start moving in that direction. I am trying to do whatever satisfies Allah,” she explains……

The Kosovo Liberation Army: Does Clinton Policy Support Group with Terror, Drug Ties?………

From Albania to Bosnia: Brothers Need Arms

In early 1990s Albania offered its help to the United States, which was looking for ways to support the Bosnian Muslims side in conflict in former Yugoslavia.
Fred Abrahams

In view of such tactics, the Clinton Administration’s then-special envoy for Kosovo, Robert Gelbard, had little difficulty in condemning the KLA (also known by its Albanian initials, UCK) in terms comparable to those he used for Serbian police repression:

“ ‚The violence we have seen growing is incredibly dangerous,‘ Gelbard said. He criticized violence ‚promulgated by the (Serb) police‘ and condemned the actions of an ethnic Albanian underground group Kosovo Liberation Army (UCK) which has claimed responsibility for a series of attacks on Serb targets. ‚We condemn very strongly terrorist actions in Kosovo. The UCK is, without any questions, a terrorist group,‘ Gelbard said.“ [Agence France Presse, 2/23/98]

Mr. Gelbard’s remarks came just before a KLA attack on a Serbian police station led to a retaliation that left dozens of Albanians dead, leading in turn to a rapid escalation of the cycle of violence. Responding to criticism that his earlier remarks might have been seen as Washington’s „green light“ to Belgrade that a crack-down on the KLA would be acceptable, Mr. Gelbard offered to clarify to the House Committee on International Relations:

„Questioned by lawmakers today on whether he still considered the group a terrorist organization, Mr. Gelbard said that while it has committed ‚terrorist acts,‘ it has ’not been classified legally by the U.S. Government as a terrorist organization.‘ “ [New York Times, 3/13/98]


Saudi Arabia’s King Fahd opened the meeting, flanked by Izetbegovic and Berisha, saying that Bosnia should have the possibility to obtain the weapons it needs for self-defense.

Izetbegovic followed with an impassioned ten-minute speech, in which he asked whether the world’s “indifference” was because the victims in Bosnia were Muslim or because the world did not care. Referring to the arms embargo on the former Yugoslavia, he accused those who “bind our hands” of being accomplices in Bosnia’s tragedy, and then asked for “limited quantities” of defensive weapons.

Berisha followed with what the U.S. cable on the meeting called “an anti-Serb diatribe.” He said that Serbian forces had decapitated children and raped women, and warned that war in Kosovo was “just around the corner.”


U.S. Designates Important bin Laden/Qadi Associate

The U.S. Treasury Department today designated Dr. Abdul Latif Saleh, a business associate of Yasin Kadi and funder of al Qaeda, as a Specially Designated terrorism sponsor. While the number of designations by Treasury has dwindled sharly since early 2002,…
Historic: 20 Jahre kriminelles Enterprise der Salih Berisha Gang

Albanians Trade Accusations Over Mystery Plane Crash

News 16 Sep 16

Albanians Trade Accusations Over Mystery Plane Crash

The crash of an Italian plane – reportedly carrying drugs – in the Ishem area of Albania has become the subject of numerous conflicting claims between politicians and journalists.

Fatjona Mejdini


The plane crashed in Ishem. Photo: State Police

Mystery – and a thick web of conspiracy theories – surrounds the circumstances under which a small plane with an Italian pilot crashed on Thursday in the Ishem area north of Tirana, leaving the pilot who was flying alone slightly injured.

Ishem, Lande Piste
Ishem, Lande Piste

After police at first reported that 69-year-old Andrea Guidi said he was flying over Albania for innocent purposes, it is now widely believed he was on a drug-trafficking mission. The journalist who broke the story was meanwhile briefly detained.

Initially, after the downed plane was found, Albanian police said that in his first testimony, the pilot had claimed he had set off from Bari in Italy across Albania to enjoy the fine views, and the plane had crashed for „technical reasons“.

However, media and opposition parties immediately questioned this version, comparing the crash to another in May 2014, when an Italian pilot, Giorgio Riformato, crashed his plane in Divjaka in southern Albania, while it was loaded with cannabis.

Thursday’s crash then took on a new a twist after a journalist revealed that the pilot had offered to collaborate with prosecutors after confirming that he was flying over Albania to prepare to transport drugs.

Journalist Artan Hoxha broke the news on TV Klan on Thursday that Guidi had told prosecutors that he was inspecting the terrain, while planning to return after 20 days and pick up 200 kg of cannabis.

After the TV show, prosecutors detained the journalist, however, accusing him of divulging the secrets of the official investigation.

A video of the moment when Hoxha was asked to testify about the sources of his information shows him saying: „I didn’t know that the information I got was a part of the secrets of the investigation“. The journalist was released an hour later….

Ohne Anmeldung bei der Flugkontrolle, flog der Italienische Pilot Andrea Guidi, 69 Jahre in Albanien herum, musste bei Kruje notlanden. Seröse Medien sprechen davon, das auch dieser Pilot, Cannabis laden wollte. Der Pilot wird später zugeben, das er die Landebahn testen wollte, kurz aufsetzte, ein Rad abbrach und durchstarten nicht mehr möglich war. Das Grundstück wurde vermietet, an Personen, welche ausdrücklich mitteilten, das man eine Lande Piste anlegen will: Namen bis jetzt unbekannt. Arthur Bushai, und die Familie Bracaj, Edi Rama Financier?

Arthur Bushi, vorbestrafter Drogen Boss – Bürgermeister, baute eine eigene Landepiste für Drogen Schmuggler Flugzeugt