La Unión Europea. ¡TODO AQUÍ!

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Para los europeos blancos se promocionan la soltería, el aborto, la transexualidad y las mascotas, muchas mascotas. Que no se entretengan cuidando a sus propios hijos, que tienen que trabajar de sol a sol para mantener a los de los que vienen en los barcos de Soros.
 
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Totalmente de acuerdo, Pato. Esta perversa agenda se está expandiendo por todas partes.

Y otra de las cosas que estàn en la agenda, quizà para dentro de no mucho, es la legalizaciòn de la ped*filia. Ya lo veremos. Que se vayan haciendo a la idea los incrèdulos, esos que dicen "no,pero como va a pasar algo asì, què alarmismos...". Ya lo veremos, eso està en la agenda desde hace al menos 30 anyos.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/French_petition_against_age_of_consent_laws
 
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France’s Macron Calls for Creating a ‘European Army’
French president sharply criticizes Europe’s military reliance on the U.S., days before President Trump is to visit


French President Emmanuel Macron meets residents of Les Eparges on Nov. 6 as part of the memorial ceremonies marking World War I. PHOTO: LUDOVIC MARIN/AGENCE FRANCE-PRESSE/GETTY IMAGES
By
Stacy Meichtry in Paris and
Laurence Norman in Brussels
Nov. 6, 2018 1:26 p.m. ET

French President Emmanuel Macron called for the creation of a “true European army,” issuing a sharp critique of trans-Atlantic security ties days before U.S. President Trump is due to visit France.

Europe’s security ties with the U.S., which have been a bedrock of the continent’s stability for decades, have come under strain as Mr. Trump has demanded more military spending from European members of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and questioned the alliance’s benefits for the U.S. Such tensions have led Mr. Macron and German Chancellor Angela Merkel to publicly question whether the continent can still rely on the U.S. to come to Europe’s defense.


Mr. Macron went a step further by grouping the U.S. among foreign powers he considers a potential threat to the continent. “We have to protect ourselves with respect to China, Russia and even the United States of America,” Mr. Macron said on French radio.

Mr. Macron made the remarks as part of a weeklong tour of World War I battlefields ahead of the centenary of the Nov. 11 Armistice, when the French leader is due to host Mr. Trump, Vladimir Putin of Russia and many other heads of state.

Europe is the “main victim,” Mr. Macron said, of Mr. Trump’s decision to withdraw from the landmark 1987 Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty. That accord prohibits the use of intermediate- and shorter-range rockets, as well as testing, producing or fielding new ground-based missiles.

“We will not protect the Europeans unless we decide to have a true European army,” Mr. Macron said.

Tensions between European leaders and the U.S. have escalated at a time when the Trump administration has increased its defense spending in Europe. U.S. military funding specifically earmarked for Europe reached $4.77 billion this year, compared with $789 million the year Mr. Trump was elected. That has left Europe as reliant on the U.S. as ever, because the gap in relative military capabilities has widened since the Cold War.


Outside of NATO, European powers have long struggled to link their militaries, even on initiatives as basic as buying simple equipment.

European countries have experimented with putting brigades under each other’s command. But no significant merging of forces has ever been achieved outside of specific European Union military missions, which tend to focus on training foreign armies or police.



In Brussels, the idea of an EU army has long had prominent supporters among those who believe European defense and foreign policy collaboration have fallen far behind cooperation on economic policies.

Following Russia’s annexation of Crimea, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker in March 2015 said the bloc needs its own military force to be taken seriously in international affairs. He has also proposed that foreign policy decisions should be taken on a majority vote, stripping capitals of their veto on these decisions.

Britain’s planned exit from the bloc has also freed up Brussels to increase its defense ambitions. London had repeatedly blocked EU plans to bolster its military cooperation.

Over the past couple of years, the EU has launched a fund for defense research, and the bloc has ratcheted up efforts to force member states to put defense contracts out to tender across the bloc. The EU has also launched a new initiative that sets out key defense-procurement needs and encourages clusters of member states to submit joint projects to develop them.

Yet these early steps fall far short of Mr. Macron’s aspirations. Indeed, Paris has been sufficiently frustrated by the pace of European defense progress that Mr. Macron has proposed a non-EU military-intervention force that would include the U.K.

“We need a Europe which defends itself better alone, without just depending on the United States, in a more sovereign manner,” said Mr. Macron, who has generally enjoyed warm ties with Mr. Trump.

Meanwhile, a host of European countries, including Germany, are still struggling to lift their defense spending toward the NATO agreed target of 2% of GDP, although European defense spending, including non-EU countries like Turkey, has increased some $50 billion since the start of 2015, according to NATO.

Given those constraints, most European officials have been circumspect about talk of creating an EU army. Federica Mogherini, the bloc’s foreign policy chief, said last year such a prospect was “50, 60 or 100 years away.”

On Tuesday, European Commission spokesman Margaritis Schinas welcomed the French president’s ambitions but also said talk of an EU army was premature. Cooperation should begin in the areas of research, procurement and funding, Mr. Schinas said, adding: “I don’t think this defense identity will start with an EU army.”

—Daniel Michaels in Brussels contributed to this article.

Write to Stacy Meichtry at [email protected] and Laurence Norman at [email protected]


 
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France’s Macron Calls for Creating a ‘European Army’
French president sharply criticizes Europe’s military reliance on the U.S., days before President Trump is to visit


French President Emmanuel Macron meets residents of Les Eparges on Nov. 6 as part of the memorial ceremonies marking World War I. PHOTO: LUDOVIC MARIN/AGENCE FRANCE-PRESSE/GETTY IMAGES
By
Stacy Meichtry in Paris and
Laurence Norman in Brussels
Nov. 6, 2018 1:26 p.m. ET

French President Emmanuel Macron called for the creation of a “true European army,” issuing a sharp critique of trans-Atlantic security ties days before U.S. President Trump is due to visit France.

Europe’s security ties with the U.S., which have been a bedrock of the continent’s stability for decades, have come under strain as Mr. Trump has demanded more military spending from European members of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and questioned the alliance’s benefits for the U.S. Such tensions have led Mr. Macron and German Chancellor Angela Merkel to publicly question whether the continent can still rely on the U.S. to come to Europe’s defense.


Mr. Macron went a step further by grouping the U.S. among foreign powers he considers a potential threat to the continent. “We have to protect ourselves with respect to China, Russia and even the United States of America,” Mr. Macron said on French radio.

Mr. Macron made the remarks as part of a weeklong tour of World War I battlefields ahead of the centenary of the Nov. 11 Armistice, when the French leader is due to host Mr. Trump, Vladimir Putin of Russia and many other heads of state.

Europe is the “main victim,” Mr. Macron said, of Mr. Trump’s decision to withdraw from the landmark 1987 Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty. That accord prohibits the use of intermediate- and shorter-range rockets, as well as testing, producing or fielding new ground-based missiles.

“We will not protect the Europeans unless we decide to have a true European army,” Mr. Macron said.

Tensions between European leaders and the U.S. have escalated at a time when the Trump administration has increased its defense spending in Europe. U.S. military funding specifically earmarked for Europe reached $4.77 billion this year, compared with $789 million the year Mr. Trump was elected. That has left Europe as reliant on the U.S. as ever, because the gap in relative military capabilities has widened since the Cold War.


Outside of NATO, European powers have long struggled to link their militaries, even on initiatives as basic as buying simple equipment.

European countries have experimented with putting brigades under each other’s command. But no significant merging of forces has ever been achieved outside of specific European Union military missions, which tend to focus on training foreign armies or police.



In Brussels, the idea of an EU army has long had prominent supporters among those who believe European defense and foreign policy collaboration have fallen far behind cooperation on economic policies.

Following Russia’s annexation of Crimea, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker in March 2015 said the bloc needs its own military force to be taken seriously in international affairs. He has also proposed that foreign policy decisions should be taken on a majority vote, stripping capitals of their veto on these decisions.

Britain’s planned exit from the bloc has also freed up Brussels to increase its defense ambitions. London had repeatedly blocked EU plans to bolster its military cooperation.

Over the past couple of years, the EU has launched a fund for defense research, and the bloc has ratcheted up efforts to force member states to put defense contracts out to tender across the bloc. The EU has also launched a new initiative that sets out key defense-procurement needs and encourages clusters of member states to submit joint projects to develop them.

Yet these early steps fall far short of Mr. Macron’s aspirations. Indeed, Paris has been sufficiently frustrated by the pace of European defense progress that Mr. Macron has proposed a non-EU military-intervention force that would include the U.K.

“We need a Europe which defends itself better alone, without just depending on the United States, in a more sovereign manner,” said Mr. Macron, who has generally enjoyed warm ties with Mr. Trump.

Meanwhile, a host of European countries, including Germany, are still struggling to lift their defense spending toward the NATO agreed target of 2% of GDP, although European defense spending, including non-EU countries like Turkey, has increased some $50 billion since the start of 2015, according to NATO.

Given those constraints, most European officials have been circumspect about talk of creating an EU army. Federica Mogherini, the bloc’s foreign policy chief, said last year such a prospect was “50, 60 or 100 years away.”

On Tuesday, European Commission spokesman Margaritis Schinas welcomed the French president’s ambitions but also said talk of an EU army was premature. Cooperation should begin in the areas of research, procurement and funding, Mr. Schinas said, adding: “I don’t think this defense identity will start with an EU army.”

—Daniel Michaels in Brussels contributed to this article.

Write to Stacy Meichtry at [email protected] and Laurence Norman at [email protected]


Seguramente se le ha olvidado decir bajo qué autoridad debería estar el Ejercito europeo. Se lo digo yo: bajo la alemana, verdad que si, Manu? Es decir, franco- alemana, nominalmente...:rolleyes:... quien luego manda de verdad ya lo estamos viendo. Quien lo hubiera dicho... dos guerras mundiales, dos, perdidas por Alemania, que ahora nos encontramos mandando y ordenando en el continente, y ademas haciendo ya planes para montar un ejercito europeo bajo su mando... aunque, por supuesto, no quedaria bien que ellos lo dijeran, y Macron es el encargado de ir introduciendo el tema.
 
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Seguramente se le ha olvidado decir bajo qué autoridad debería estar el Ejercito europeo. Se lo digo yo: bajo la alemana, verdad que si, Manu? Es decir, franco- alemana, nominalmente...:rolleyes:... quien luego manda de verdad ya lo estamos viendo. Quien lo hubiera dicho... dos guerras mundiales, dos, perdidas por Alemania, que ahora nos encontramos mandando y ordenando en el continente, y ademas haciendo ya planes para montar un ejercito europeo bajo su mando... aunque, por supuesto, no quedaria bien que ellos lo dijeran, y Macron es el encargado de ir introduciendo el tema.

¿Y quiénes serán los reclutas? ¿Los refuchis traídos por las ONGs? Porque los ejércitos no están en condiciones de nada, el alemán es de risa.
 
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La Agenda LGBT 2030 ya es un hecho en la EU.
Durante décadas se ha ido imponiendo de forma sutil a través de la tv, la música pop, el "arte", etc.
En realidad nos lo llevan diciendo hace tiempo. En estos últimos tiempos se han quitado completamente la careta, también la Iglesia Católica va siendo conducida hacia ese esperpéntico camino cuya finalidad última es la destrucción del ser humano.

 
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Destinatario: Fiscal de Menores, J. Javier Huete Nogueras

Investigue los programas de hipersexualización infantil de Asturias, Andalucía y Navarra
lance0imagen1_v1-min-1.jpg

Los niños tienen que disfrutar de ser niños.

No hay derecho a que los políticos roben la infancia a nuestros pequeños.

¿Recuerdas cuando tenías 6 añitos? Lo que te importaba era estar con tus padres, con los amigos, ir al colegio, a fútbol o a danza, jugar en el parque, mancharte de arena…

Eras un niño. No te preocupabas de las cosas de los mayores precisamente por eso. Porque son “cosas de mayores”.

Pero los gobiernos de Andalucía (PSOE), Asturias (PSOE) y Navarra (PODEMOS y Bildu) están empeñados en robarles la infancia a los niños.

  • Aprender a mas***barse adecuadamente para que resulte satisfactoria”.
  • “Análisis crítico de la sexualización femenina”.
  • “Juegos eróticos infantiles” (¡¡de 0 a 6 años!!)
¿Por qué pretenden imponer a niños de 0 a 12 años la exposición constante a imágenes sexuales? ¡Son sólo niños!

Esto no es educación sexual: es hipersexualización.

La Asociación de Psicología Americana y el Parlamento Europeo han advertido contra la sexualización masiva, y aseguran que tiene efectos negativos para el funcionamiento cognitivo y la salud física y mental.

La hipersexualización temprana puede hacer más problemático el desarrollo sexual sano a partir de la adolescencia (lo han dicho los investigadores Adelson -1980-, Arnett -2000- y W.A. Collins & Sroufe -1999-).

Y mientras tanto, los ideólogos de la ingeniería social están tratando a nuestros niños como cobayas para exponerles a imágenes sexuales desde preescolar.

Gobiernos de Andalucía, Asturias y Navarra: ¡#ConMisHijosNoTeMetas!

No dejes que manipulen a los más vulnerables.

Firma esta petición y pide al Fiscal de Menores que investigue los programas de hipersexualización infantil de Asturias, Andalucía y Navarra por posible corrupción de menores.

El Parlamento Europeo reconoce en su informe que los padres son “la principal autoridad” para sus hijos. Son ellos los responsables de su educación. No dejes que los ideólogos de la ingeniería social les quiten sus derechos.

¡Muchas gracias!
 
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Los 'Chalecos amarillos" vuelven a cortar carreteras y refinerías en Francia

La movilización popular contra el aumento de los carburantes tiene previsto marchar hasta el Elíseo este sábado
Efe

París - Lunes, 19/11/2018 | Actualizado a las 14:10 CET


  • Modelo petrolero
    El portavoz del Ejecutivo, Benjamin Griveaux, ha dicho esta mañana en una entrevista en "RMC" que no dará marcha atrás en la fiscalidad del combustible y ha recuperado las palabras del primer ministro, Édouard Philippe, que aseguró ayer "haber escuchado" el descontento popular.

    "Piden poder vivir decentemente de su trabajo, que sus hijos vivan mejor que ellos, es por eso que preferimos poner impuestos en el carburante y no en el trabajo y hemos puesto en marcha dispositivos para acompañarles porque la transición ecológica es difícil", ha señalado Griveaux.

    El portavoz ha asegurado que hay que sacar a Francia del modelo petrolero actual porque "si dentro de 18 meses los países productores" deciden aumentar el precio del barril esto repercutirá directamente en el "bolsillo de los franceses".

    La protesta de los "chalecos amarillos" -en alusión a la prenda fluorescente que portan los manifestantes, obligatoria en la carretera-, que comenzó por el alza tributaria sobre los carburantes para financiar la transición energética, se ha extendido rápidamente ante la falta de poder adquisitivo en general.

  • https://www.elperiodico.com/es/inte...ar-carreteras-y-refinerias-en-francia-7155340

Los franceses si que saben de revolución
Por Anónimo, 19 nov 2018, 15:00
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