Initially there was locking, a book was written before the end. Under the influence of the epidemic, Wolfgang Sch்பuble, with the support of journalists Jacqueline Poison and Hilmer Zack, published a work that was a combination of Compentium and Hodge Badge – enriched with CDU politician interviews and autobiographical details.
There seems to be a lot to know: in interviews, speeches or contributions there are ideas and considerations that Schubel has already made as the head of the bandwagon – compiled in a book to be published this Monday: analytical and clear, as one uses from him.
This work covers the major issues of this era – from independence to democracy to sustainable development and migration. Thoughtful thinking at the beginning of each chapter is quoted in the right places – a significant number of historians, from Christopher Clark to Don Dinner to Heinrich August Winkler. This is a collection of quotes for anyone who wants to mention one of these topics.
Each topic has an interview with an expert, managed by journalist Tina Hildebrand or one of her colleagues, Rainer Hank or Jack Schuster. These are high-level conversations in which you can show mutual appreciation. Like the conversation between Shobil and sociologist Armin Nasehik, the humor shines through.
In most cases this is not a controversy. An exception is the Schபிள்uble discussion with Maja Gopal, a political economist who heads to the Berlin office of the Wuppertal Institute for Climate, Environment and Energy. Different perspectives are clear here.
Skople rejects the invention of the credit break
The CDU politician makes it clear that he thinks it is wrong to abruptly withdraw from the nuclear program started by President Angela Merkel after the Fukushima disaster. “There was something compelling about that,” Shoaib said. He notes that other countries adhere to this energy source: “If everyone is going in a different direction, you need to think carefully about whether you are on the right track.” He supports nuclear power plants, “for the construction of new, efficient power plants with the highest safety standards”.
Sheffield avoids direct criticism of Merkel. The former finance minister uses the book to justify his well-known position – it sometimes has some significance about it, for example controlling government spending: “If Germany had not managed so well in the past, we would not have the room to envy others.”
He is compelled to “resist the widespread misconception that the credit limit rule in the fundamental law came from him” – the work of his Social Democratic pioneer Peer Steinbrook. “Debt breakdown is not a Christian democratic cause, but has a regulatory sense that we should not ignore the future after Corona.”
Schubel, who has been a member of the Bundestack since 1972 and is called “Germany’s most experienced politician” by the publication, has repeatedly offered this kind of advice. He clearly cares about his heritage, but wants to do what he can and pass on.
It is clear that he is really interested in a topic: the European Union. This is where Schubel becomes emotional and concrete – something he often misses in his other analyzes. Schபிள்uble follows the model of a major Europe, which he first co-authored with Karl Lammer in 1994 in a level dissertation – that individual states should move forward in integration and pull others. Eventually there will be a kind of United States of Europe, a “federal Europe”.
Corona columns have already expired
Schubel is advocating for the EU to chair the office of the EU Commission President, who must be directly elected by the EU, and then be able to find his team.
Schபிள்uble is also in favor of a credit union – which he vehemently rejected with Greece during the euro crisis. “If we have one Always close union Try, then this union should be allowed to borrow and earn income. “
One of the weakest passages is the case of the book, which we all, but especially politicians, need to learn from the epidemic. He repeatedly justifies his sentence by saying that the actions taken are “repeated questioning”, and that “every expense we cannot afford to protect every life, we must take the back seat of everything.”
Schபிள்bel’s claim that Germany “surpassed itself in many ways over the past year” and enjoyed “unimaginable flexibility” needs to be corrected in several areas in view of mismanagement. The next lock offers the opportunity to do so.
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