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‪Europe : 10 Siècles en 5 Min‬‏
523 - EUROPE

Top 16 des cartes de l’Europe vue par… Fermer X Merci pour le partage ! Abonne-toi pour ne plus rien rater ! Je suis déjà fan, ne plus me montrer cette fenêtre L'actu en top Best-of du mois 10 films pornos avec le Père Noël Partenaire 10 raisons de rester au lit le vendredi 50 visages dans les objets du quotidien Partenaire 20 questions où le "non" s'impose de lui-même Accueil›Voyage›Top 16 des cartes de l’Europe vue par… L'Europe est l'un des continents contenant (pas facile à prononcer) le plus de pays, il y a donc de quoi faire parler, et elle en prend pour son grade niveau clichés ! Source (et achat de posters) : Alphadesigner 6220 Points 4 Tops Un top signé Soaringtiger Top 10 des réponses obtenues quand on dit à son pote que la cigarette, c’est mauvais pour la santé Top 13 des trucs que l’on n’arrivera jamais à faire, nous les filles Top 10 des sites de gifs qui ont de la gueule Quels sont les meilleurs appareils photo de 2013 ? Made in Foot PCWorld Windows 8 dépasse les 10% de parts de marchéPCWorld TOP précédent
La visite de l’exposition « Frontières » se poursuit dans une Europe qui peine à se remettre des bouleversements territoriaux résultant de la disparition de l’Union soviétique et des régimes communistes de l’Europe médiane. L’Europe, en un mouvement schizophrène, s’ouvre sur elle-même et se referme pour les autres. Le photographe Frédéric Sautereau et le journaliste Guy-Pierre Chomette nous font découvrir le monde froid de cette « nouvelle lisière » européenne (1) qui s’étire sur plus de 7 000 kilomètres de la mer Egée à la mer de Barents, confins européens redessinés et « repoussés » vers l’Est après l’élargissement de 2004 et celui, très probable, de 2007 avec la Roumanie et la Bulgarie. C’est ensuite Kingsley qui nous accueille. « Quand j’ai eu mes papiers, j’étais fou fou content ! Enfin, le visiteur penètre au coeur et dans le coeur du peuple Rom en compagnie du photographe Eric Roux-Fontaine. Lire aussi :Naissance d’une carte (1/9)Le partage des Mondes (2/9) Colloques Lire aussi L'Europe et ses frontières paradoxales L'Europe et ses frontières paradoxales
Politics & Society: Europe & the EU

The Case against Europe: The disturbing contempt for democracy at the heart of the EU By Daniel Hannan Published: 22:04 GMT, 14 August 2012 | Updated: 09:08 GMT, 17 August 2012 Over 13 years as an MEP, Daniel Hannan has witnessed first hand how Brussels works. Now he has written a forensic analysis of why it’s rotten to the core. There is a popular joke in Brussels that if the European Union were a country applying to join itself, it would be rejected on the grounds of being undemocratic. It’s absolutely true - and, believe me, it isn’t funny. Democracy is not simply a periodic right to mark a cross on a ballot paper. A protester places a EU flag on a bonfire during a riot outside the European Council hall in Gothenburg Sweden It also depends upon a relationship between government and governed, on a sense of common affinity and allegiance. It requires what the political philosophers of Ancient Greece called a ‘demos’, a unit with which we the people can identify. Lacking any natural loyalty, they have to buy the support of their electorates. Got that? The Case against Europe: The disturbing contempt for democracy at the heart of the EU
The Case against Europe: The rise — and imminent fall — of the euro... The Case against Europe: The rise — and imminent fall — of the euro... By Daniel Hannan Published: 22:23 GMT, 15 August 2012 | Updated: 13:13 GMT, 16 August 2012 Over 13 years as an MEP, Daniel Hannan has witnessed first-hand how Brussels works. Now he has written a forensic analysis of why it’s rotten to the core. Yesterday, in part one of our exclusive serialisation, he laid bare the EU’s utter contempt for democracy. Today, he examines the rise — and imminent fall — of the euro . . . How did so many clever people get it so wrong? Yet, in every national parliament, in every central bank, in every university faculty, in every BBC editorial conference, there was a collective suspension of disbelief. Why? Sometimes I wonder if it wasn’t so much a case of them liking the euro but more that they disliked the people who opposed it. Excuses: Euro-apologists sometimes claim that Europe is suffering from a debt crisis, rather than a crisis of the single currency The issue was thus never really economic, or even political, but tribal. For two reasons.
By Daniel Hannan Published: 21:39 GMT, 16 August 2012 | Updated: 06:42 GMT, 17 August 2012 After 13 years as an MEP, Daniel Hannan's knowledge of the way Brussels works is second to none. Every nation joins the European Union for its own reasons. The burghers of the Low Countries had had enough of being dragged into wars between their larger neighbours, and the former Communist states saw membership as an escape from Soviet domination. One thing in common is that they all joined out of a sense of pessimism: that they couldn't succeed alone. What might have been: The unsuccessful 'No to Europe' campaign in 1975 Confident and prosperous nations, such as Norway and Switzerland, see no need to abandon their present liberties. Suffering from double-digit inflation, constant strikes, the three-day week, power cuts and prices-and-incomes policies, decline seemed irreversible. These historic ties had always set Britain apart from the rest of Europe. Our trade suffered, too. But that's not all. We CAN break free from the shackles of Brussels We CAN break free from the shackles of Brussels
AFRO-EUROPE: A History of Black people in Europe AFRO-EUROPE: A History of Black people in Europe It is generally known that black people have been residing in European countries since the early colonial times. But even before the 15th century and during Roman times, a time when colour of skin still wasn’t a racist stigma but just another physical feature, black people lived in Europe. Remains of a man with black African features were found in England recently, dating his life back to the 13th century. Besides that, facts have been found of black people living in different parts of Europe, although I don’t want to overstate their presence or influence. I added above Jan Mostaert's portrait of a nobleman, guest of the Queen of Austria. Below I will go deeper into the subject. Many blacks who were Muslims converted to Christianity after the emirate of Al Andalus was abolished (end of 15th century). Slavery and racism Of course slavery existed before racism. Coat of Arms Black people were part of European imagination and reality from very early times. Some Literature Leo Africanus
History of Europe The history of Europe covers the peoples inhabiting the European continent from prehistory to the present. Some of the best-known civilizations of prehistoric Europe were the Minoan and the Mycenaean, which flourished during the Bronze Age until they collapsed in a short period of time around 1200 BC. The period known as classical antiquity began with the emergence of the city-states of Ancient Greece. After ultimately checking the Persian advance in Europe through the Greco-Persian Wars in the 5th century BC, Greek influence reached its zenith under the expansive empire of Alexander the Great, spreading throughout Asia, Africa, and other parts of Europe. The Roman Empire came to dominate the entire Mediterranean basin in a vast empire based on Roman law. In Western Europe, Germanic peoples moved into positions of power in the remnants of the former Western Roman Empire and established kingdoms and empires of their own. A Watt steam engine. Prehistory[edit] Classical antiquity[edit] History of Europe
Conflict in Europe

Conflict in Europe 1935-1945
World War Two Timeline
World War II General Resources World War II General Resources WWII Web Sites Encyclopedia of the Second World War The Second World War is a Spartacus Educational website and enables one to research individual people and events of the war in detail. The sources are “hypertexted” so that the visitor can research the newspaper, organization, etc., that produced the source. HyperWar: World War II Hyper War is a “hypertext” history of the second World War and features diplomatic and political documents. World War II Sites This site serves as a gateway to World War II sites appropriate for students and teachers. BBC Online: World War II Covers various topics of the war such as campaigns and battles, politics, home front, and the holocaust. Armies of the Second World War “Armies of the Second World War” is an online database of day-by-day orders of battle and information about hundreds of division, brigade, and regiment-sized units in World War II. Saluting America’s Veterans Showcases first-person stories, memories, and tributes from veterans. U.S.
Europe and the Refugees Flooding

IMMIGRATION - Une opératrice de télévision hongroise a été renvoyée mardi après être apparue sur des images en train de donner des coups de pied à des migrants, dont des enfants, qui fuyaient un cordon policier à Roszke, dans le sud de la Hongrie. Les images montrent cette femme, Petra Laszo, faisant trébucher un homme courant avec un enfant et donnant, dans un incident distinct, un coup de pied à un enfant. Ces images ont été diffusées sur N1TV, une chaîne en ligne proche du parti d'extrême-droite Jobbik, avant d'apparaître sur les réseaux sociaux. » Voir la vidéo en haut de l'article Close Reuters "Une collègue de N1TV s'est comportée aujourd'hui de manière inacceptable au point de rassemblement à Roszke", indique le communiqué du rédacteur en chef de N1TV, Szabolcs Kisberk posté sur la page Facebook de la chaîne: "Le contrat de travail de l'opératrice a été résilié avec effet immédiat aujourd'hui, nous considérons l'affaire comme close", précise le communiqué. Hongrie : une opératrice de télévision renvoyée pour des coups de pied à des migrants Hongrie : une opératrice de télévision renvoyée pour des coups de pied à des migrants
Sarkozy met en garde contre "les risques de désintégration de la société française" face à la crise des réfugiés Sarkozy met en garde contre "les risques de désintégration de la société française" face à la crise des réfugiés POLITIQUE - Il tient absolument à faire le distinguo entre migrants et réfugiés. Dans un entretien au Figaro, Nicolas Sarkozy, président des Républicains, met en garde contre "la désintégration de la société française", en l'absence d'une politique migratoire qui distingue entre "migrants économiques", "réfugiés politiques" et "réfugiés de guerre". Alors que la France s'apprête à accueillir 24.000 réfugiés syriens sur les deux ans à venir, l'ex-chef de l'Etat souhaite l'aménagement d'un "véritable statut provisoire de réfugiés de guerre, qui n'existe pas formellement aujourd'hui", dans son interview. Rappelant son "hostilité" aux quotas - qui "ne seraient acceptables qu’après l’adoption d’une politique migratoire européenne commune" - M. Centres de rétention à la périphérie de l'espace Shengen M. Dire tout cela "ne relève pas d’un choix idéologique. "Présomption de nationalité" "Je suis pour le maintien du droit du sol et son adaptation", affirme-t-il également.
Non à la violence contre les réfugiés: il faut fermer les centres de détention | Barbara Glowczewski INTERNATIONAL - Samedi dernier, à l'annuel Festival des idées dangereuses qui a lieu chaque année à l'opéra de Sydney, Naomi Klein ouvrit sa conférence sur Capitalisme et climat, en appelant à reconnaître l'importance des peuples autochtones, particulièrement en Australie et au Canada, son pays, pour penser l'avenir de notre planète menacée. Elle dénonça ensuite le traitement des réfugiés, particulièrement le centre de détention australien installé dans l'Etat de Nauru, une île du Pacifique détruite par l'extraction du phosphate, menacée d'inondation, dont l'économie repose sur ce modèle "de centre de détention offshore" que l'Australie prétend exporter en Europe. Pendant le WE des milliers d'Australiens se mobilisaient aussi contre le maintien des camps de détention des réfugiés dont le seul "crime" est d'avoir fui des pays où leur vie était menacée. Ce matin, un mail d'un universitaire australien appelait à signer une pétition collective contre les centres de détention australiens. Non à la violence contre les réfugiés: il faut fermer les centres de détention | Barbara Glowczewski
(8) FISINA fashion
(8) FISINA fashion
Laufsteg mit bedeckende Mode : Wie viel Chic haben Kopftuch und Co.? | Düsseldorf | EXPRESS Mit femininen Schnitten und fließenden Stoffen will Belkis Baharcieva (Foto links in der Mitte) als erste muslimische Modedesignerin Deutschlands neue Trends setzten. Mit bunten Farben und europäischen Einflüssen will die 36-Jährige mit ihren Kleidern vor allem junge und modebewusste Muslimas ansprechen. Foto: Uwe Schaffmeister Düsseldorf – Modern, chic und farbenfroh – so stellt sich Belkis Baharcieva die Mode für Muslimas vor. Das Steigenberger Parkhotel – eine der Düsseldorf Luxusadressen. Schöpferin dieser Modekollektion ist Belkis Baharcieva (36). Kleidung für die moderne Moslemische Frau Foto: Uwe Schaffmeister Geboren in Tschetschenien und in einer kommunistischen Gesellschaft aufgewaschen. Doch Belkis wollte mehr: „Mein Leben verändern und Modedesignerin werden.“ Anderthalb Jahre kämpfte sie für ihr Studium und gegen typische deutsche Bürokratie.

Despite the greater job prospects, the number of students studying science subjects is not increasing at the European level. This seems strange, given how difficult it is to find a job in Europe right now. Is the problem with how science is taught in the classroom? This week the European Schoolnet and Scientix project of the European Commission jointly organize a series of live events on STEM education and e-skills in Barcelona, bringing experts politicians and other stakeholders together to discuss these questions and latest trends in education and technology (click here for the programme). Want to know more about science teaching in Europe’s classrooms? We had a comment sent in from Jan arguing that the problem was too many students find technical subjects complicated and boring. To get a response, we took Jan’s comment to Vitor Duarte Teodoro, a former Assistant Professor at the Universidade Nova de Lisboa in Portugal. The first thing I would like to say is that it is complicated. What's the best way to teach science? — Debating Europe

Youth unemployment in the EU stood at 21% in 2015. But this figure masks huge differences between individual countries – with over half of young people struggling to find jobs in some Member States (such as Spain and Greece), and only one in ten unable to get into work in others (including Germany and Austria). We know that many of our readers are young people, and so plenty of you will have personal experience with the many frustrations of endlessly looking (and not finding) employment. What do our readers think? How would YOU help young graduates find jobs? Radical Left Fabio de Masi (Radical Left), Member of the Committee on Economic and Monetary Affairs: So, I think if we want to create jobs we need investment. Social Democrats Javi López (S&D), Member of the Committee on Employment & Social Affairs: Greens Philippe Lamberts (Group of the Greens), Co-Chair of the Group of the Greens / European Free Alliance: We need strategic investment projects. Liberal Democrats Centre Right Conservatives How would you help young graduates find jobs? — Debating Europe
Are Europe’s schools and universities churning out graduates with useless degrees? Despite the struggling EU economy, fewer and fewer Europeans are studying so-called ‘hard’ subjects like science, engineering and maths. Since 2006, the number of ICT and STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Maths) graduates in Europe has plunged by almost 10%! In the workforce today, only half of Europeans are deemed to be ‘digitally skilled’. The situation is especially perverse when you consider that so many young people across the continent are unable to find jobs, while at the same time there are employers out there struggling to fill vacancies. Want to learn more about the growing skills gap in Europe? We had a comment from Paul suggesting that it was time to overhaul our educations systems, and “stimulate youngsters to choose studies that are truly needed within society, decreasing the skills gap”. Is he right? What do students themselves think? Well, I think you should do both things. Are Europe's education systems 'fit for purpose'? — Debating Europe
How did European immigration start?
Why didn't Britain want to join the EEC before 1957?
Why did Britain form the EFTA in 1959?
Why You Should Visit Romania Right Now
15 Things I Loved About Romania
A Day in Sibiu, Romania: The Heart of Transylvania
Social Classes in the Middle Ages
Feudal Europe

Medieval Life - The Manor
Feudalism and Knights
European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages - Wikipedia
List of territorial entities where German is an official language - Wikipedia
Italian language - Wikipedia
Biofuel in France
Biofuel in Germany
Biofuel in Spain
NGK en Europe

Travels in Europe

north europe


Eastern Europe

Fortress Europe

FIntech across Europe

Penpals in Europe