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January 18 2011


Interim Tunisian government sworn in amid protests - 3rd Update | Earth Times News 20110118

Tunis - Tunisia's new transitional power-sharing government was sworn in Tuesday, with the exception of four ministers, including one from the opposition, who resigned on the first day or were absent.Three ministers from the General Union of Tunisian Labour (UGTT) stepped down in protest over the reappointment of several ministers from ousted president Zine el-Abidine ben Ali's Constitutional Democratic Rally (RCD) party.A fourth minister, Mustapha ben Jaafar, leader of the Union of Freedom and Labour party (FDTL), one of three opposition leaders named to the government, was also absent for the swearing-in.Sources within his party told the German Press Agency dpa that Ben Jaafar had refused to join the government, also in protest over its weighting in favour of the RCD, which is widely seen as corrupt.The prime minister, minister for foreign affairs, finance, interior defence are all RCD members, who kept their jobs in the new administration.The resignations came as thousands of people continued to demonstrate for more reforms.In capital Tunis and in the southern cities of Sfax, Tataouine and Medenine, Tunisians took to the streets to protest the RCD's ongoing grip on power.Riot police fired tear gas and baton-charged demonstrators in Tunis, in scenes reminiscent of the protests that toppled Ben Ali, albeit far less violent.Prime Minister Mohammed Ghannouchi defended the reappointment of the RCD ministers, saying they had "clean hands and plenty of competence."They kept their portfolios "because we need them in this phase (of building a democracy)," Ghannouchi, who also kept his job, told France's Europe 1 radio.Tunisia's Islamist movement Ennahda denounced what it called a "government of national exclusion."The government is charged with restoring stability after a month of demonstrations in which 78 people died, and organizing parliamentary and presidential elections within six months. <!-- google_ad_section_end -->

Juan Cole: Tunisian Revolution Shakes, Inspires Middle East | Juan Cole's Columns - Truthdig - 20110118

The Tunisian uprising that overthrew the 23-year-old regime of strongman Zine el-Abidine Ben Ali had resonances throughout the Middle East. Leaders of countries invested in the region’s authoritarian and highly unequal status quo rejected the political revolution, while groups and states that want change welcomed it. The spectacle of masses of demonstrators pouring down Bourguiba Avenue on Friday, overwhelming security forces and putting the president to flight, raised the hopes of the dispossessed and the downtrodden, even as it inspired a gathering dread in the breasts of the region’s dictators and absolute monarchs. Whether or not, as many observers rushed to predict, a wave of discontent will radiate from Tunis throughout the Arab world (and there are reasons to be cautious about that prospect), the “Jasmine Revolution” is a Rorschach test for distinguishing reactionaries from innovators in the region.



// oanth - A survey on the reactions and estimations in the Middle East & Maghreb region


Hartz IV: Gesundheitsschäden für Schwangere und Ungeborenem werden in Kauf genommen

Das Erwerbslosen Forum Deutschland wirf dem Braunschweiger Jobcenter vor, unmenschliche Entscheidungen zu treffen und dabei billigend gesundheitliche Folgen für eine junge Schwangere und ihrem Ungeborenen in Kauf zunehmen. Eine 22jährige, im 4. Monat schwangere Frau wurden die Hartz IV-Leistungen um 100 Prozent gekürzt, weil sie sich geweigert hatte einen Ein-Euro-Job aufzunehmen, der ihrer Ansicht nach wegen der Schwangerschaft und ihrem gesundheitlichen Zustand nicht zumutbar war. Darauf hin kürzte ihr der Jobcenter für drei Monate die Leistungen um 100 Prozent und strich auch den Zuschlag für den Mehrbedarf bei Schwangerschaft ab 1. Januar. Ausdrücklich wurde ihr mitgeteilt, dass auch eine Verkürzung des Sanktionszeitraums im Interesse der Allgemeinheit nicht in Frage käme. Nach Ansicht des Erwerbslosen Forum Deutschland war schon die Art und das Zustandekommen des Ein-Euro-Jobs – unabhängig von anderen Sachen – rechtswidrig. „Wir haben schon einige schlimme Sachen im Zusammenhang mit Sanktionen erlebt. Das Verhalten des Jobcenters Braunschweig toppt jedoch alles. Der zuständige Jobcenter hatte selbst bei einem Anhörungstermin erlebt, dass sich die werdende Mutter in keinem guten Gesundheitszustand befindet. Ihr Freund musste sie stützen, da sie unter starken Kreislaufproblemen litt. Dennoch schloss der Jobcenter eine Verkürzung des Sanktionszeitraums im Interesse der Allgemein kategorisch aus. Deutlicher kann man nicht klar machen, welchen Stellenwert der Nachwuchs von Hartz IV-Bezieherinnen hat. Wir haben der jungen Mutter deshalb sofort einen Anwalt besorgt und gehen davon aus, dass das zuständige Sozialgericht die Sanktionen in den nächsten Tagen aufheben wird“, so Martin Behrsing, Sprecher des Erwerbslosen Forum Deutschland. Der jungen Frau wurden vom Jobcenter Lebensmittelgutscheine zugebilligt, die sie wöchentlich abholen sollte. Schon beim ersten Termin lehnte der Jobcenter die Übernahme von Fahrtkosten ab. Es wäre für sie zumutbar, dass sie die Strecke zu Fuß zurücklegt ( 10 km). Ebenso wurden ihr diese Woche das Geld für die Arztpraxisgebühr und die Zuzahlung ihrer dringend benötigten Medikamente verweigert. Diese wären im Hartz IV-Regelsatz enthalten. „Dass die junge Frau überhaupt kein Geld bekommt, scheint dem Jobcenter entgangen zu sein. Wir fordern den Jobcenter auf, sofort auf den Boden der Menschlichkeit zurück zukommen und die Sanktionen umgehend“, so Behrsing weiter. Das Erwerbslosen Forum Deutschland fordert die Verantwortlichen in der Politik auf, statt die Sanktionen im Zuge der angestrebten Hartz IV-Reformen noch weiter zu verschärfen zu wollen, endlich einem Sanktionsmoratorium zu zustimmen. In keinem Strafverfahren würden Sanktionen vor Abschluss der gerichtlichen Verfahren verhängt. „Nicht so bei Hartz IV. Da wird erst bestraft und dann geschaut, ob die Strafe überhaupt berechtigt war“.
Reposted fromFreeminder23 Freeminder23
Europeana Strategic plan 2011-2015

A national aggregation initiative in every EU member state is one of Europeana's aims by 2015

January 17 2011

China: Tense days and nights in Tunis

Written by John Kennedy

The uprising in Tunisia has been widely reported on in Chinese media, and was one of the top stories online over this past weekend. Below are excerpts from a series of posts from a woman living in Tunis, blogging at under the name ‘tiger6698′.

突尼斯流血暴乱 (2011-01-13 04:51:54)
January 13: Tunisia's bloody riots





On the 17th of last month, a young man in the southern city of Sidi Bouzid attempted self-immolation in protest of brutal treatment by chengguan, which was followed by bloody clashes between the protesting public and the National Guard; as of now, more than 60 have died (official numbers).

It was on the 24th of last month that we went south to the desert for Tunisia's annual “international desert festival”. There was still no feeling then of the storm brewing, we saw many people of every sort and from every country, but with Oriental faces few and far between, our arrival added more than a little color to the barren dry desert.

Once we got home, we started hearing snippets about the unrest; at the time, we didn't think much of it, as Tunisia is known as Europe's own backyard and the political situation has always been rather stable, with friendly and kind people. What we didn't expect was that the clashes would continue to grow and begin to spread. More clashes took place, then riots and protests, then bloodshed, and then this Tuesday schools were closed indefinitely.

Tunisia is a beautiful place; now happens to be Tunisia's rainy season, and with Spring coming, flowers are blossoming and everything is coming back to life. Yet, none of this has been able to stop the bloodshed, and I sincerely hope that these violent clashes end soon.

突尼斯宵禁之夜 (2011-01-13 04:55:13)
January 13: Tunis' night under curfew




We heard word this evening that Tunis is now under curfew from 8pm until 6am during which nobody will be allowed to go out freely; anyone caught in the gunfire or any other accident will be responsible for themselves.

Later at the cafeteria, everyone was talking about this, and those quickest to react had already been to the supermarket to stock up on food. But the scene they described leaves the rest of us with little hope of being able to get anything from the supermarket tomorrow: the meat counters were all empty and next to nothing was left on the shelves. They were only able to rush and buy a few bags of dried goods, spaghetti and crackers. What worries us most is that before they'd even gotten out of the store, the security guards were already about to shut the doors, even with hundreds of people waiting outside wanting to come in and buy stuff. One wanted to lock up and the other didn't and there was an intense dispute, the sound of children crying, people arguing….just made an already tense atmosphere all the more terrifying. They hurriedly paid and left quickly through the back door.

According to them, the parking lot was packed full of cars, and outside people were waiting in a panic to start buying.





Usually around six at night is when the streets are at their busiest, but now you rarely even see a car go buy, everywhere is deserted. We finished dinner and drove home, all the shops were already closed. We were heartened to finally see a vegetable shop still open as everywhere else was closed, but they too were about to close up, even though inside was packed full of people. We rushed out of the car and got in line. The owner laughed when he saw us, I guess their shop has never seen so many people in it before.

I was able to buy some potatoes, turnips, greens and one carrot (it was the last one left, I guess the woman standing next to me hadn't noticed it, she was buying up every kind of vegetable in the shop), and those who came with us bought a lot too. If the supermarkets don't open, and we eat through everything stored at the cafeteria, at the very least we'll have enough food to last a few days, we won't starve.

On the way home ours was the only car on the road, no sign of the bright lights and activity usual for this hour, and the smell of gunpowder had begun to fill the air.

By the time curfew began, the streets of Tunis were filled with fully-equipped soldiers and armored vehicles and every sort of military vehicle. We could hear ambulance sirens outside, with the occasional rat-tat-tat of gunfire.

Hands of Tunisian youth, from Flickr user 3afsa

在突尼斯抢购 (2011-01-13 22:59:45)

早上醒来便早早的打开电脑查看一下有没有最新的消息,结果还真的有,昨天晚上骚乱和暴动已经蔓延至LAC区,而就在昨日夜间,靠近家乐福方向(ADECCO)区域遭到攻击,闹事群众已经将此区域的一家 MONOPRIX超市烧毁,而我们食堂附近的MONOPRIX也从今日起暂停营业;而突尼斯西部和中部已失去控制,军队已撤出此两个城市,表示放弃镇压。昨天夜间,在西部区域发生11名女孩被强奸事件。暴动群众完全失控。外交部领事司及驻突使馆也发出了安全防范,减少不必要的外出,尽量不要前往事发地区或人员聚集场所,务必注意安全的提醒。 

This morning I got up early and turned on the computer to see if there was any news, and there definitely was. By last night, the rioting had already spread to the Lac district, and Adecco district near the Carrefour was attacked overnight. Angry crowds even burned down a Monoprix supermarket there, and the Monoprix near our canteen has closed starting today. The west and south of Tunisia are already out of control, and the army has already left withdrawn from two cities, suggesting that they'll cease the repression. Sometime last night, an 11-year-old girl was raped in the western region. The crowds of rioters are already out of control. The foreign ministry attache and the embassy here have sent out a advisory warning us to take safety precautions, to only go out when necessary and to stay out of the affected areas and away from gatherings of people.




I really don't know how I should feel about all this news, it feels as though it isn't real. I opened the window and went out onto the balcony, a cold wind was blowing, I couldn't help but start shivering, and then I looked down. Just yesterday, there were parents watching their children laugh and goof around outside the school downstairs, but not a single one of them came today. All there is are the few small flags flapping in the wind, with the faint distant sound of ambulance sirens.

Yesterday when I told my husband of the gunshots I'd heard, he said they sounded like firecrackers. Yeah, they really do sound like firecrackers, it's just that our firecrackers are for when we celebrate, but right now here we're all worried, worried that people out there are getting hurt each time we hear the “firecrackers” or the frequent sound of ambulance sirens.

The sound of keys in the door, it turned out to be the cleaning lady. I showed her some pictures online, then she started making gestures like of somebody getting shot……

在突尼斯蜗居 (2011-01-15 03:29:21)



Today Tunis went on general strike, and everything is dead quiet outside our home, possibly because we live quite far from the city center and presidential palace.

I originally thought the curfew was only in place for Thursday night, but I only later heard from somebody that until an order comes down to lift the curfew, it stays in place. Last night as I was coming home after dinner at the canteen, every shop I passed had their metal gates pulled down tight, and behind the glass windows standing quietly behind them, inside was completely empty. Shop-owners have already moved all their goods out. The air is quiet, the houses are quiet, the roads are quiet, the only thing not quiet are people's hearts.





Last night, the President gave a speech on TV: Ben Ali says that he will respect the country's constitution, and promised that he won't alter the constitution so that he can remain in power. Ben Ali also promised to immediately implement “full and absolute” press freedom for the country, and that any media or journalist, within professional boundaries, may now perform their duties freely. The government will meet the public's “legal demands” and immediately launch “full, absolute and pervasive” political and economic reforms. But at the same time, he emphasized that reforms require a stable environment and the cooperation of all layers of society. He promised that the government will take immediate steps to lower the costs of daily life goods and essential services, and increase government relief subsidies for impoverished families.

When people heard that, curfew or no curfew, they all came out and cheered.

The government's declaration was truly moving, and I don't know if this storm is over now, if beautiful Tunisia will be able to return to peaceful life.

“不堪一击”的突尼斯政坛 (2011-01-15 16:43:07)
January 15: Tunisian politics fell with just one blow


The unthinkable has happened, I really have no idea how to describe how I feel now. So many things happened today, things I think the vast majority of people could never have predicted or imagined.



The kind of injustice that has taken place here in Tunisia, in China, isn't really a big deal. And what caused all this are things that, for Chinese people are almost trivial. But for here, what that young Tunisian did was something very radical and resulted in a fire which now blazes all across Tunisia, which used to be so calm, and has changed the country's political sphere, as well as its course of history. This young man will forever be guaranteed a spot in Tunisia's history books.



Yet what's most unimaginable about all this is that although the government has mobilized the army, it's shocking how matter-of-fact soldiers are being about this. At one protest, someone went up and started shaking hands with soliders, and others have gone up and welcomed them with cheek kisses…….only to then go on their way, it's a completely positive mood.
……to be frank, these soldiers are too soft-hearted. If this was the Chinese government, they've have killed every last one of them at the get-go, never mind holding out for the president to flee. If this was China, whoever was holding the guns would be in charge… seems Tunisians could really stand to learn from China; China's history goes back thousands of years, but there hasn't been a single dynasty that was chased off by completely unorganized unarmed rioters.

We keep hearing the drone of helicopters on patrol, what will tomorrow bring for Tunisia?

突尼斯--危机四伏 (2011-01-16 03:49:52)
January 16: Tunis—danger on all sides


The President and part of his family have arrived in Saudi Arabia, Tunisian authorities began arresting his cronies. The Prime Minister was set to succeed the President today, but according to article 57 of the Tunisian constitution, the head of the National Assembly temporarily assumes the role of President. Having power transition to the second in command, just shows how unharmonious Tunisia's bodies of authority are, and this unharmoniousness has only exacerbated instability in the political situation and in social order. At the same time, now there's word that a fire broke out in a prison in the tourist city Monastir to the east, resulting in 42 deaths. Reasons for the fire are unclear. Also, a friend called me and said he heard that armed individuals whose of unknown origin opened fire on a crowd, and that Tunisia has even now become of interest to Al Qaeda's North African branch……all of Tunisia is in anarchy now, government offices are all closed, the international airport has been taken over by the military, and crimes such as supermarket and home robberies are happening all over. Here in the capital Tunis, some citizens have spontaneously organized and now carry sticks to protect the safety of their communities……

别怕,我有枪! (2011-01-17 00:53:14)
January 17: Don't worry, I have guns!



At lunch, those who went to the embassy meeting came back, and my husband and others went nervously back to work.

From the embassy I learned that last night people of unclear identity were firing machine guns into apartment buildings, and in the south of Tunisia two Chinese were accidentally injured. The embassy has warned us to refrain from going outdoors as much as possible and to keep safe. Here I thought the situation was about to clear up, I hadn't anticipated that that was merely a quiet pause in the storm. At this very minute, within my earshot are the constant sounds of consecutive gunshots, of military aircraft flying periodically overhead at low range, I have no idea what's going on outside around us. And just now a colleague rang me up saying that barriers have been set up all around them to prevent people from wandering in. And their landlord, a 60-something year-old guy, holding a knife in each hand, told them: don't be afraid, I have guns, when the time comes we can all work together.



The situation is becoming increasingly muddled, the ex-president's supporters are using armed force to protect areas where they still have control, and new forces are relying arms to defend their own power too; most frightening are those deliberately creating trouble to take advantage of the situation and stock up their own arsenal, while the innocent public are haplessly left stuck in the middle most probably to end up smashed like eggs!

Tomorrow I go back to work! Beautiful, warm Tunis, peace will return soon, inshallah!

Libya: Gaddafi Wages War on the Internet as Trouble Brews at Home

Written by Amira Al Hussaini

Libyan leader Muammar Al Gaddafi managed to offend both Tunisians and netizens from across the world wide web in his address to the Tunisian people, following the fall of the Zine El Abidine Ben Ali regime. With trouble brewing at home and Libyans taking to the Internet to vent off, could Gaddafi be foreseeing his doom as a “victim of Facebook and YouTube”?

In a televised address, he regretted the end of Ben Ali's 23-year rule, saying that he had hoped the Tunisian dictator would continue to run Tunisia “for life.”

Gaddafi, who has headed Libya since 1970, also brushed off cyber-activism as “lies” fabricated by drunkards and netizens high on drugs, describing the Internet as a “vacuum cleaner,” that had the capacity suck everything.

The Internet, he added, was a tool created by “them” - to ridicule “us.”

In his address he said:

حتى أنتم إخواني التوانسة ، ربما أنكم تقرؤون في الكلينكس هذا ، والكلام الفارغ في الإنترنت . وهذا الإنترنت ، الذي أي واحد أهبل ؛ يسكر ويحط فيه أي كلام ، هل تصدقه !. الإنترنت هذا مثل الكناسة التي ترمي فيها أي حاجة ، فأي واحد تافه ؛ أي واحد كذاب ؛ أي واحد سكران ؛ أي واحد مخمور ؛ واحد شارب الأفيون ؛ يقدر يقول أي كلام في الإنترنت ، وأنتم تقرؤونه وتصدقونه .. هذا كلام بدون فلوس.. هل نصبح نحن ضحية لـ «فيسبوك» وضحية «الكلينكس « وضحية «يوتيوب»!، نصبح ضحية الأدوات التي صنعوها هم لكي يضحكوا بأمزجتنا !..
Even you, my Tunisian brothers. You may be reading this Kleenex and empty talk on the Internet.
This Internet, which any demented person, any drunk can get drunk and write in, do you believe it? The Internet is like a vacuum cleaner, it can suck anything. Any useless person; any liar; any drunkard; anyone under the influence; anyone high on drugs; can talk on the Internet, and you read what he writes and you believe it. This is talk which is for free. Shall we become the victims of “Facebook” and “Kleenex”* and “YouTube”! Shall we become victims to tools they created so that they can laugh at our moods?
*Kleenex is Gaddafi's reference to Wikileaks

Writing from Boston, Jillian C York notes:

So, while Qaddafi may not be taken seriously, any overtures he makes toward the Internet’s dangers could be well-taken by regional leaders. As we’ve seen with Tunisia (and Iran), this matters…and it doesn’t. Tunisians were operating under a strictly censored Internet, and yet still managed to disseminate information across a variety of social networks. On the other hand, any stakes a government can drive through its net-enabled civil society, it will.

She continues:

Qaddafi sees Tunisian Internet usage during the uprising as an American conspiracy (which I would state very strongly, it is not – such a suggestion is offensive to the large and longstanding Tunisian blogging and social media community).

On Twitter, the mood is that Gaddafi spoke out of turn, catapulting Libya to the forefront of online discussions, especially since Libyan netizens are starting to vent off about troubles of their own online - using the very same tools their leader predicted would make victims out of them.

Libyan Ghazi Gheblawi observes:

Speaking to many Libyan intellectuals, activists and bloggers, all are upset of 's speech about , most r disgusted

Libyana Americana notes:

#Gaddafi is so sad about “Zine” being gone…he misses his friend…

Egyptian columnist Mona Eltahawy weighs in:

Gotta hand it to though - no other dictator is mad enough to give a speech about revolution.

And she adds:

told that “not a normal person”, which explains why Gaddafi told in speech Saturday that BenAli best leader.

Tunisian Haykel Azak reminds us:

It's always a pleasure listening to speak because you never know what shit will come flying out of that mouth

And Kuwait-based Aya Kabbara asks:

@ are the rumors true? Are producers working on a documentary in anticipation of his fall?

Egyptian Ayman Shweky remarks:

ليبيا بالعالم العربى كدولة البانيا البدائية بقلب اوربا لا دستور لا قانون لا برلمان لا اعلام مفيش فير الاخ القائد
Libya in the Arab world is like primitive Albania in the heart of Europe - no constitution, no law, no parliament, no media. There is nothing there other than the Comrade Commander

Yazeed, from Saudi Arabia, jokes:

القذافي يعلن اقفال جميع محلات الخضار في ليبيا
وينصح المواطنين بشراء الخضروات المعلبة
خوفاً من ظهور شبيه للبوعزيزي .

Urgent: Gaddafi orders the closure of all grocery stores in Libya and advises citizens to buy canned vegetables out of fear of the appearance of a copycat Bouazizi

And Razan Saffour, from London, UK, notes:

goodness, I can't believe is a president. He is an actual JOKE.

From the UAE, Mishaal Al Gergawi observes:

Looks like that Gaddafi speech wasn't that effective after all.

And Jordanian Tololy concludes:

Ah so it WAS Gaddafi who inadvertently sparked the protests in through a speech! (Arabic)

Meanwhile, information is seeping slowly out of Libya about unrest. Just like it was in neighbouring Tunisia, the war is on on the Internet in Libya, with news of websites being hacked.

On Al Bab, Brian Whitaker remarks:

Just two days after the overthrow of President Ben Ali in Tunisia, videos are circulating of disturbances in neighbouring Libya. Needless to say, this is causing a good deal of excitement on Twitter.

He continues:

Almanara, a Libyan opposition website which appears to have Islamist leanings, has posted three videos of protesters in the city of al-Bayda. There are also a few more on YouTube and al-Jazeera has a report in Arabic.
The facts are still rather unclear, but Almanara says the demonstrators clashed with security forces, threw stones at a government building and set fire to one of its offices. The protesters were demanding “decent housing and dignified life”, according to the website. Provision of housing appears to be the main issue and there are reports of people taking over apartments and squatting in them.

Today, Whitaker brings us more news. He writes:

Yesterday, I noted that a Libyan opposition website, Almanara, had posted videos showing disturbances in Libya during the last few days. After that, something odd happened: the website disappeared. Trying to access Almanara this morning, I simply got an error message.
Conceivably this could be just a technical glitch, but I suspect not. A YouTube video of the protests, which I linked to at the same time, has also disappeared and there are claims on Twitter that access to social networking websites inside Libya is being blocked. Another Libyan website, Libya Almostakbal, reports that it has been attacked twice since Friday.
Several copies of the videos, which I didn't link to yesterday, are still available on the internet. I won't provide links to them all, but here is one of them – just to see what happens to it.
The protests themselves have not been reported in the official Libyan media, apart from a statement from the Revolutionary Committee condemning them.
Meanwhile, the cause of the trouble is becoming clearer. It's about delays in providing subsidised housing, and since Thursday activists in several towns have taken over hundreds of empty properties.

Stay tuned for more coverage from Libya.

January 13 2011

Das Jobcenter Braunschweig hat einer 22 Jahre alten Hartz IV Bezieherin den ALG II Regelsatz auf Null gekürzt. Das Brisante: Die Betroffene ist im vierten Monat schwanger. Das Jobcenter sanktionierte die Frau, weil sie sich geweigert hatte, einen sogenannten Ein-Euro-Job aufzunehmen. Die ALG II Bezieherin hatte sich nach Informationen des Erwerbslosen-Forums Deutschland geweigert, weil die Arbeitsgelegenheit aufgrund der Schwangerschaft aus gesundheitlichen Gründen nicht zumutbar sei. Daraufhin kürzte das Jobcenter die Leistungen für drei Monate auf Null. Auch der Zuschlag für den Mehrbedarf bei Schwangerschaft wurde seit dem 1. Januar gestrichen. Doch damit nicht genug: Das Jobcenter teilte weiter mit, dass eine Verkürzung der Sanktion nicht in Frage kommt, weil ein angebliches „Interesse für die Allgemeinheit" besteht. Anscheinend geht das Jobcenter in Braunschweig davon aus, dass eine Mehrheit in Deutschland Sanktionen von Schwangeren unterstützt.
Schwangeren Wurde Hartz Iv Auf Null Gekuerzt |
Reposted fromkellerabteil kellerabteil
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