36 Burst results for "German Government"
Fresh update on "german government" discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak Europe
"Armin laches a last minute boost That's the hope at least And as the countdown continues the Goldman Sachs Berenberg tenth German corporate conference brings us together the most important companies listed in Germany to discuss current trends and challenges for more on the corporate perspective on the election Francine lacquer and I spoke to Marcus roller Telefónica deutschland's CFO We asked him what he and the telecom sector are doing to push for additional responses from any new German government after the vote Take a listen Well good morning So if you look into the programs of digitalization what you can see no matter which party will come into the government they have pretty similar agendas with regards to digitalization They want to further improve the mobile and fix their coverage.
Thousands flee into Thailand following Myanmar air strikes
"The German government has condemned the use of violence by security forces in Myanmar calling for it to immediately renounce the use of force and release political prisoners and even securing football tights Tesco vitamins spokesman Steffen aside but says security force tactics unfortunately reached a new sign low at the weekend I think it is distressing to see the almost daily death toll including lots of children the escalating violence which took the lives of over one hundred people on Saturday this prompted the U. N. to accuse the Myanmar junta of committing mass murder and it to criticize the international community for not doing enough to stop it I'm Charles last month
looted treasures will return to Nigeria at last
"Catherine. This is a fast moving news story. What's the latest with. The latest is a statement from the foreign minister. Heiko maas makes it clear that is part of the policy of addressing the colonial past. He says it's part of an honest approach. And it's about justice so it's obvious that moves definitely afoot What we're talking about here. Is the government preparing the groundwork with nigeria together in order to pave the way for the restitution at some stage but obviously the restitution will have to be negotiated individually by the museums in question. Love the intent to rest These works was sort of expressed. Some time ago by the german government right. They talked about that. It was legally immorally. I'm justifiable but this is the first practical steps have been taken by the german government. Is that right. I don't think you can say that. No because the government has been funding. Providence research of last couple of years and providence research should lead to something at some point it is also setup contact had station in gemini for claimants to approach in to ask for information to be put in contact with the relevant people out the groundwork has been of the past two years has been done. And as he said that has been this agreement so the intent between the states and the and the government on the municipalities so the intent has been there for a while and this was just a matter of time. Actually so it shouldn't really be taking anyone by surprise but of course is because it's such a big deal right. yeah dan. Can you say something about that because you know it is big news this right because as your book details. There's been such reluctance from museums to in any way engaged with the idea of repatriation. That's why it's a main. I do think it's an incredibly important moment. The idea that we now have a german official. Who has undertaken a visit to nigeria in order to talk about the returns and also importantly the fact that the display in berlin is being talked about in a new language in terms of consent that we're gonna display african objects if we're allowed to we're going to ask actually that's incredibly important. It's interesting for many that this is coming from the germans. They were not from the british. So what do we make of this moment of the german reckoning with the empire that was built by the british a very very interesting.
Is This Ancient Biblical Forgery Actually Real?
"So close to a century and a half ago. A man named moses wilhelm shapira found fifteen manuscript fragments in a cave near the dead sea. They were written in an ancient hebrew script and contained. What shapiro claimed was the original book of deuteronomy blitz despite interest from the british museum to the tune of a million pounds. The manuscripts were found to be forged. Shapiro was disgraced and the documents disappeared but now a scholar named don dershowitz is questioning. If those documents might have been real all along so while the british museum was examining the manuscript fragments for authenticity themselves. Back in the nineteen th century. A few of the fragments were also on display to the public already attracting tons of visitors. The news of the possibly oldest ever discovered biblical manuscript had made headlines around the world. While awaiting the museum's official decree of authenticity. Someone else decided to take matters into their own hands. Charles simone clermont. Is you know who the times describes as a swashbuckling french archaeologist and longtime nemesis of shapiro's end quote examined the fragments for a few minutes and immediately went to the press to say that they were fake. The risk he played on his cursory examination paid off when the british museum experts agreed. Shapiro was humiliated by this and ended up. Tragically dying by suicide a few months later. The documents were sold at auction for a fraction of what they were originally expected to sell for. And most people soon forgot about the whole thing now. Dershowitz from the university of potsdam germany has published a new paper and companion book making the case that the manuscript was real all along quoting the new york times but dershowitz makes an even more dramatic claim the text which he is reconstructed from nineteenth century transcriptions and drawings is not a reworking of deuteronomy. He argues but a precursor to its dating to the period of the first temple before the babylonian exile that would make it the oldest biblical manuscript by far and an unprecedented window into the origins and evolution of the bible and biblical religion dershowitz. His research closely guarded until now has yet to get broad. Scrutiny scholars previewed his findings at a closed-door seminar at harvard in two thousand nineteen are divided. A taste of fierce debates likely to come but of dershowitz is correct. Some experts say it will be the most consequential bible related discovery since the dead sea scrolls in nineteen forty seven and quotes the times. Sagely points out that it's much tougher to prove something authentic than it is to prove. It's fake but there's an additional hurdle to be jumped. In this case the physical fragments themselves may no longer exist so back in eighteen eighty three there was a mad rush at the time to find biblical artifacts that would prove or disprove various points of contention emerging in biblical scholarship moseley around the documentary hypothesis. The idea that the first five books of the bible or the pentateuch were actually written by various authors. Not just one traditionally thought to be moses. It was in this climate of aggressive archaeology that shapiro. I established himself as an antiquities dealer in jerusalem and during which time he and clermont no became enemies. After camacho correctly denounced a collection of pottery. That shapira had sold to the german government. It's also important to note that shapiro was a convert to christianity having been raised jewish in russia so he was viewed with some skepticism from the other biblical scholars and archaeologists and also faced intense antisemitism after the deuteronomy manuscript was denounced. Fast forward to now. Dershowitz says one of the main reasons he thinks the fragments could have been real is because their contents differs quite a bit from the deuteronomy in the bible and many of those differences lineup with discoveries that were only made when the dead sea scrolls were found in nineteen forty seven sixty four years. After chapitoulas discovery of the fragments dershowitz also investigated. Some of shapiro's personal notes archived at the berlin state library and found three. Handwritten pages of shapiro trying to decipher the fragments. Filled with question marks and transcription errors. Dershowitz said quote if he forged them or was part of a conspiracy. It makes no sense that he'd be sitting there trying to guess what the text is and making mistakes while he did it end quote while some scholars of the evolution of biblical text or undershoots side cautiously believing the deuteronomy fragments may be genuine. Most pig refers people who study inscriptions are the ones that usually authenticate documents. Most of them aren't convinced they say the original fragments bear the hallmarks of modern forgery. That they agree with the notes made by the experts who examined them at the time and since no one has the fragments to examine physically now. It's a closed case and as for the content being impressions christopher rolston leading pig refer at george washington university said quote. Forgers are pretty clever with regard to content and they've been very clever for twenty five hundred years and quotes despite dershowitz his published paper and companion book. The jury is still out and who knows if it will ever truly be born ounce. It would have some pretty huge complications. If it does due to some of its key differences for example. It's missing all of the laws of the deuteronomy were familiar with in the bible. Ones upon which traditions and entire libraries have been founded. It would also bolster the theory that are tons more stories and traditions out there than just the ones that have been preserved in the hebrew bible.
What Happened To Berlin After the Second World War?
"The end of world war two signaled and unsure future for the defeated germany. Between the alta and potsdam peace conferences it was decided to split germany into four allied zones the eastern part of the country going to the soviet union to control and the western parts going to the united states britain and eventually france west germany was technically the boondocks republik deutschland or federal republic of germany and east germany was the jewish democratic republic german democratic republic or gd are despite berlin sitting entirely in the eastern part of the country. And i constantly have to remind myself. That berlin was nowhere near the east west divide. The city was also divided into similar zones. The mere existence of west berlin a conspicuously capital city deep within the communist east germany quote stuck like a bone in the soviet throat according to soviet leader nikita khrushchev so tenuous where the relations between the east and west that russia began plotting to drive the us britain and france out of berlin for good in nineteen forty eight. A soviet blockade of west berlin was set up blocking off all rail and road access in an effort to starve the western allies out of the city. In one of the most dramatic standoffs in the history of the cold war the berlin blockade saw the us and its allies supplying their sectors of the city from the air known as the berlin airlift. The allied nations flew in more than two point. Three million tons of food fuel and other supplies over the course of a year until the soviets finally gave up an the blockade things. Were relatively calm for a while. But in the late nineteen fifties. The soviets noticed a trend. Developing people saw how life on the capitalist side was recovering faster than life on the communist side. Not to mention there were a lot fewer spies keeping tabs on regular folks on the western side and people began to emigrate. This was especially true of doctors. Scientists and skilled professionals resulting in a serious brain drain in the east got worse year. Over year khrushchev ordered the east german government to stop the flow of emigrants for good on the night of the twelfth nineteen sixty one in one night barbed wire barriers blockade and even some sections of brick and mortar wall were constructed. It was later reinforced multiple times to become an impenetrable twelve footer. Three point seven meter high concrete wall. Roughly one hundred miles or one hundred and sixty one kilometer. Long complete with no-man's-land. Landmines guard dogs guard towers and checkpoints the relatively fluid border which had until that point allowed some sixty thousand east germans to commute daily to good paying jobs in the west visit. Family and friends attend soccer games and so on was gone with no warning. Whatever side of the border you went to sleep on on august twelve. That was where you stayed for the next twenty eight years. This opposing structure didn't stop people from trying to make a great escape to the west. Roughly one hundred and seventy one people. Some of them defecting soviet soldiers lost their lives trying to cross the border but over five thousand more succeeded and some of them got really creative with it but the first person to cross that foreboding line just hopped over it when the wall was three days old much of it was not actually a wall at all but sections of barb wire fence though with soldiers and police to enforce it one of those was eighteen year old. Conrad shuman stationed at the corner of bernauer. Stresa and opener stresa. He might have been young but he could tell which way the wind was blowing. He wanted out of the gdr like now he pays his feet nervously while chain smoking and occasionally pushing down the barbed wire coil. It was only two feet high. While the other guards were distracted by a gathering crowd shuman swapped out his loaded. Submachine gun for an unloaded and therefore lighter one at four. Pm shoe inflict away. His cigarette took a running start and deathly leapt over the barrier dropping. His gun and just leaving it. As he was whisked into a waiting west german police car a west german journalist captured the leap to freedom in what would become one of the most famous images of the wall until nineteen eighty nine. The west loves shuman but many of the people he left behind considered him to be a lowly traitor even after he was reunited with his family after the fall of the wall a generation later many people still shunned him as a deserter. Shuman was the first soldier from the national people's army to escape. But it's estimated that twenty seven hundred east. German soldiers and policemen followed his example. If someone had turned your home into a prison then you should treat it like a prison and start digging a tunnel in nineteen sixty four thirty students from west berlin spent several months digging a four hundred and seventy six foot or one hundred and forty five meter long tunnel tell people in the east escape one assumes they had to crawl to freedom because the tunnel was only about three feet high less than forty eight hours after it was finished the stasi the german border patrol discovered it but not before fifty seven men women and children had managed to escape. Which i assume is why. It's referred to as tunnel fifty seven
Germany Gives Nuclear Plant $2.9B for Early Shutdown
"The German government has agreed to pay for utility companies to combine $2.9 billion in compensation or early closure of their nuclear plants. Germany is on course to phase out the use of nuclear power by the end of next year. Six nuclear power plants that were still in use will need to be shot down before the end of their original operating
Germany grapples with a growing number of new cases and deaths from the coronavirus
"The German government has warned the country faces difficult months ahead despite the imminent arrival of of coronavirus vaccine official figures show nearly thirty four thousand UT confirmed cases of curve in nineteen and just over eight hundred additional deaths in the past twenty four hour period government spokesman Steffen side but says the expected regulatory approval of the vaccine not truly gives us hope but obviously it won't solve the problem I think Germans need to be prepared for the month of January and February will still belong to the holidays that we've had in this pandemic so Paul said but declined to comment on what the government could have done to prevent the shop rise of infections in the full I'm Charles the last month
German government backs bill requiring 5G security pledge
"Germany approves use of alway five g gear. Chancellor angela merkel's cabinet approved a bill that would allow for the continued use and expansion of five commitment from alway. The bill requires vendors to give assurances that network equipment is safe to use with the ability to issue stiff fines for any breaches. The bill also requires network vendors and operators to give german security agencies technical and legal means to monitor network integrity. The bill now requires parliamentary approval. China is germany's largest trading partner and china's ambassador in germany has previously warned of trade consequences. If while we received an outright ban in the country.
What happened at the University of Chicago during the Manhattan Project?
"Next week marks the seventy fifth anniversary of atomic bombs being dropped on japan. It's one of the most controversial decisions in us. History research resulted in the weapons of mass. Destruction took place at several locations but chicago became one of the main science centers. I spoke with writer. Terry mcclellan mcandrew about the work done in the state and the reasons chicago was a manhattan project site while there were several reasons wine wise. It was the home of arthur holly compton who was a physicist who was already working on some of this chicago is also seen as centrally located in the country. So that other manhattan project. Scientists around the country could excess it fairly readily also the university of chicago approved of being a manhattan project site and supported it. This work going on people unaware of it in a very busy location in a major city. It seems dangerous it does doesn't it It was a secret project and secrecy was something that was drilled into everyone's minds who worked on the manhattan project there have been some oral histories taking of people who worked on the project. And one was of william. J nicholson who helped. Create the pile as it was called. That was what became the nuclear reactor that developed the first self sustaining nuclear reaction at the university of chicago and he talks about this need for secrecy and how it was drilled into all of staff there there were known agents of the german government in and around the university of chicago and we were told that and that We were not to reveal anything of what you do. Don't take up with strangers If you're having a sandwich someplace or beer or whatever Watch out that people who may engage you in conversation. would be damaging to the war effort and that the they may actually be the enemy so one huge question that comes up about this manhattan project site at the university of chicago in the in. The middle of this metropolitan side is where danger. Was there a danger to the university chicago illinois even the mid west region and the physicists. I spoke to said in essence no the nuclear reactor that the scientists were developing at the chicago at chicago was very low powered in comparison to what we see today at most. It could have powered a two hundred watt lightbulb therefore it was not putting out the kind of radiation that one of our nuclear directors today could could do in there for the harm was not significant. Now there was some danger to the people who were in the room where that nuclear reactor was working one of the dangers. Although the scientists in charge had done innumerable calculations to make sure the danger was very small. There was still a worried that the nuclear reactor could get out of control and they took protection against that and they had what they called the suicide squad two to three men who stood atop the nuclear reactor with the cadman solution. So that in case it did run away and start to melt down. They would pour this over the pile and hopefully it would stop but as one. Scientists told me the suicide squad would not live to tell about it. The first nuclear reaction took place there and it was momentous you know especially when you think about it in terms of what would come later but at the time from what i read in your story to those folks sorta matter of fact it was a big deal but their reaction was a bit anti-climactic. They basically broke out a bottle of chianti and also signed the basket that the bottle of chianti was in and that was pretty much it. The physicists i talked to said that the lead scientists on the reactor enrico fermi was so sure he had done endless calculations he carried his slide rule around with him for those who don't know what a slide rule is. That was your pre computer calculator in the days and he cared around with him. He did endless calculations to make sure he knew what was going to happen with this nuclear reactor and so it went exactly as planned and in essence while it was an enormous event. It changed our lives. It changed science and international relations forever. The scientists there. Just pretty much congratulated. Each other broke out a bottle
TheLatest Brexit News
"Older listeners may recall a time when October fifteenth was last ditch do-or-die deadline by which agreement between the UK and the EU had to be reached else the UK would sail full steam ahead and damn the torpedoes towards a no deal brexit on December thirty first that deadline yesterday and almost as if the UK government is desperately bluffing negotiations appear to be very much ongoing after a you leaders conclude a meeting in Brussels UK Prime Minister. Boris. Johnson will speak on this subject later today one join with more on this by Stephanie, Boston UK and Ireland correspondent for developed. Stephanie How Does the EU take the UK's deadlines at this point the. Statement suggested that it's now up to the UK to quote. Mike necessary moves. I think the the European Union never took that deadline series at all I. Mean after all as you just set a new introduction. To have been so many deadlines I admit I'm also old I forget. deadlines that Boris Johnson has been giving thirty to thirty. First, of January, thirty first of December now, it's the fifteenth Tober. Never took it seriously because if you talk to the people who really understand the? Material Challenges in drafting legal texts they were saying First of all, there were two big gaps in really crucial issues and the second is even if you then can fill gaps politically, you have to then do the precision work of legal wording and that can't be done. In the Metro for night and so there was always an expectation that this European Council will come and go, and then they will sit down again and by early November conclude hopefully. So what are those gaps as things stand such sticking points as there are what other? where the main thing is state aid or what would with the would of other term state aid is meant which is well the Europeans rather call it playing seal that is something that has been written into the mandate from the very beginning back in twenty seventeen. And that means that because the United Kingdom is not a member of the European Union anymore. But is so close. It's a neighbor and should have free access to the European market. The British government needs to follow also the rules of competition. So for example, state eight, I remember in the summer I was in Berlin and someone in the German government made the point to me that. What the Europeans cannot accept for example, the British government giving millions and millions to Japanese carmaker. Attracts them to come to say Sunderland Create fifteen thousand jobs not fulfill the standards that the European Union expects for this kind of production and then be able to. Export freely into the European market. So basically dumping wages dumping competition that's something that is not not on the cards. For the Europeans, we would be deeply cynical view for the EU to take but then this is politics. Do they feel like the pandemic and the associated economic damage caused by might actually have strengthened the E. US hand in these negotiations, which is to say the UK will be much much less keen to risk the further disruption and expense no deal brexit. Yeah I think I mean you might say that's a bit cynical but of course, they looking at the situation in their own countries and of course, at the situation, the economic situation in the United Kingdom, which is very, very dire expected to be many many job losses in the months to come already we had. An economic downturn of almost twenty percents of GDP, of course. If there wasn't the pandemic, it would be easier for Boris. Johnson to walk away also had in mind when he won the election year ago December twenty nineteen, he campaigned on the platform saying I have a deal. So people believed him and he they voted him because he had an oven ready deal now, not even twelve months later he comes back and says, oh, by the way, I don't have a deal and that means that will be tariffs that will be used on the border. They will be higher prices they will be again problems to have everything in the supermarkets to the towards the end of the year early twenty twenty one. So that doesn't really go down well with his new voters in the north who were expected to not only brexit but sunlit landscapes. I mean from your point of view covering all this for a a German readership how hard is it to keep them interested in this especially given the the pandemic, which is much greater priority for all countries to do you get the sense that not necessarily European leaders but European public still paying any attention to this at all. They do a little bit of attention but to be honest yes, I mean in Germany because of rising number SOC new infections and new rules coming in and quite a lot of tensions now between Democrats and the the region's a difficult to to get attention I'm I think there is also an image problem for the United Kingdom now because all the news that are coming out whether it's with German TV radio or even pay person. Is Rather say not very complimentary of the British government in how they manage covet in how they manage. Brexit. But I must say when I read David tweet class. WHO's the chief negotiator for Britain and he said he was very disappointed and then set the prime minister said something on September nine, which was if there's nothing we can work with on October fifteen we will walk away. I think is a slight chance. He might walk away because they have been reckless if you remember the internal market bill with which they brought. Have Broken International Law I. Think There's a certain recklessness in this government so I don't completely exclude that in two or three hours whenever he announces stays, he might walk away. So on that from, there's been a lot of talk in British press. This week of those aerial photographs of sections of Kent being turned into a lorry parked does it strike you that perhaps those are actual serious preparations rather than more theatrical bluffing. No of course, these are serious preparations you have to be prepared and not only even in the case of a deal. If there is if there's no deal will be catastrophic even if it's the deal, still the fact is the United Kingdom has left the European single market, and therefore they have to be checks on the border whether it's from Franz coming into job. I think it's around ten thousand lorries a day in maximum times that have to cross go back and forth in this tiny little place pulled off Dover. And therefore you have to expect massive queues and they they already started with these preparations I remember like almost two summers ago when you drove down to what Folkston, you would see these additional catch that we're building. Now they're building the parking spaces. So obviously we have to expect. Destruction and maybe severe disruption Stephanie. Balls and. He's joining us.
Prof. John Flood, Professor of Law and Society at Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia. - burst 01
"Welcome to the site of accents podcast. Where we explore emerging ideas from signs, policy economics, and technology. My name is Gill eappen. We talk with woods, leading academics and experts about the recent research or generally of topical interest. Scientific senses at unstructured conversation with no agenda or preparation. Be Color a wide variety of domains red new discoveries are made. and New Technologies are developed on a daily basis. The most interested in how new ideas affect society. And help educate the world how to pursue rewarding and enjoyable life rooted in signs logic at inflammation. V seek knowledge without boundaries or constraints and provide unaided content of conversations bit researchers and leaders who low what they do. A companion blog to this podcast can be found at scientific sense. Dot. com. And displayed guest is available on over a dozen platforms and directly at scientific sense dot net. If you have suggestions for topics, guests at other ideas. Please send up to info at scientific sense. Dot Com. And I can be reached at Gil at eappen. Dot Info. My guests today's facade John. WHO's professor of Law and society at Griffith University in Brisbane Australia. He's also adjunct professor of law at Queensland University of Technology and Research Associated University College Under Center for Blockchain Technologies, he who suggests on the Bloomberg professional globalization of law and the technology in law. But come John. Hello. Thank you. Sure. Yeah. So I want to start with one of your recent people, professions and expertise hog machine learning, and blockchain redesigning the landscape of professional knowledge and organization. In invite you say machine learning has entered the world of the professions. The different impacts automation will have huge impacts on the nature of work and society. Engineering architecture and medicine or early and enthusiastic adopters. Other professions especially law at late you say at in some cases with leptons adopters. could you talk about you know sort of the landscape all? Of Law, profession and. They today in terms of opting these technologies. Certainly Louis interesting because it's a very old profession is. Often considered one of the. Original traditional professions along with medicine and the church. And in a sense law has used different kinds of technology might say I mean does it? Based around writing. And then the printing press and So on yet that. It's always being based on a craft. A skill which the individual person is that enables them to do, whatever is quote if you like and. said, there's never been a lot of room for any kind of automation. Certainly, the has been space for using. A people who are not fully qualified as low as about as paralegals, people like that, who will do a lot of repetitive work document checking and things like that and so on. But what will get into now is the situation where automation through machine learning. There's other kinds of artificial intelligence. is able to start constructing documents example contracts. Check dollop a documents for particular clauses and things like that mature they're up to date and this incense is. Replacing now, the kind of work that noise will do. So I think in some ways more more of of the profession of law is gonNA be subject to automation, but distinction I would many because I think it's quite important here is that A lot of what lawyers do. Is actually quite. Active that that that that the drafting contracts overtime or or they're reviewing documents to some sort or another or they're getting through particular. Negotiation. And so you know a lot of it is the same, but they build up the expertise through doing these same kinds of were over and over again and What we're now finding is that instead of having young lawyers coming in and doing what you might call the grunt work of checking documents and going through discovery applications where he goes through the size boxes of evidence to decide. which are the appropriate documents you want the emails, the invoices order, this sort of stuff that is the kind of work which is lending itself to automation. And, and so that his taking away a lot of the work which is used for trading purposes with young lawyers and is just doing it much quicker. will quickly I mean More efficiently in many ways and probably expensive much much expensive a Lotta. This work is being outsourced to you know legal process outsourcing India or Philippines South Africa places like that. So yeah, that's that's right and so in some ways, the group of lawyers who do the work which requires the skill, the judgment. Is Reducing in some ways. That pool is getting smaller. Yeah Yeah it's it's interesting. The the distinction that you make between automation. And in my job and let's call it decision making right which is you know a lot of work in the business side of this. So for example. in the nineties in large pharmaceutical company So you think about you know rnd. People might think it has really complex selection of programs that design of them, portfolio management, risk management, all those decisions. Genuine companies be say well, senior managers with lots of experience and intuition make those decisions really well right and so that's statement would automatically implied that machines can really do much there. But what we find in the mid nineties says that is systematic analysis of data make those decisions. Don't better. Actually, I've Tom to humans humans. Always seem to make decisions. These are typically bonding the decision. So if you go back and look at it, alternative experiment has not been wrong. So we have no date to say it was a good decision at typically. So human scaffold, fifty percents of making good decisions So do you know just throwing a coin or letting monkey make those decisions so? Yup We found that even complex decision making that humans hold. you know close to their you know kind of domain I'm not necessarily. So we have machines That could do that much better than I. Don't know there's an analog of that in in law I I. Think The may be actually I mean Two three years ago the royal. Society in England decided to arrange a working party on machine learning. One of the things that they put together a a roundtable on machine learning professions resolved to talk about that night and I talked about the history of professions in technology and. and. I think one of the peculiar things that came out to in relation to law is that law. Has always been a sort of on its own. If you think about medicine, for example, medicines always had the teacher hospital institution that sort of straddles the academic quilt and the practice walls and brings those people together and as a result. INCORPORATES loss of, scientific, work. Engineering work as well computing work and things like that. And that's been the first teaching hospital king into existence in in the French revolution in Seventeen eighty-nine. A long history of that. If you look at law, there was nothing equivalent to that whatsoever and there is in fact, actually a big gap between what academy does on what the practitioners in your do so that As a result as before law has come to this a quite late but what we are. Finding I think is that Certainly the management consultancy finding is that because of the nature of a lot of what goes on in legal office a remarkable amount of it can be automated. So what we are getting now is companies setting themselves up to do this automated work. So. We have companies which do nothing but contract our instruction formation sort of company. The typical lawyer would would say to a client Do you WANNA contract classes. Yes I want this for this. And loyal galway draft contract back with it, and then in the con- comes back against as I need another contract, you go through the same process. which is good for the lawyer but not necessarily good kind. What we're finding now is the company's not can think of a few of them that will, in fact, go into the company's show order contracts. Let's see the entire. Corpus of contracts you've got there and they will analyze them. And basically say, all right. We can create a new contract in automated way fairly easily it may need some modification according to special circumstances but on the whole, it's fairly standard and and they can do that INNOVA systematic world meaning the contracts are reviewed that checked. If they're going to expire marketing, you want an unable just the system will cope with that if you're. Yeah. So yeah. No No. No so I was just going to say yes. So that the distinction you make, you know in terms education sort of systematic graduate level education that because as you say, it is low in one sense of soft proficient. You say in called professions like made it to text reengineering this team has a strong concern ensuring that expertise applied in the public interest when as low little bit different from from bad and economics in some sense sort of in the same same vein we have now made economics at really odd. of mathematics you know north of analytics there. Whether they are actually useful from policy making perspective is left to debate but at least it has been an attempt to make this make economic video hard. So so I don't know A. Fascination has been in in law I very much that will happen in law. Oh there things are beginning to happen I mean let me just boob. At. One example I learned in that workshop that I mentioned the Royal Society held. With somebody from the engineering profession talking about. The difference in skills between people who above forty I'm below forty he said. If he he was about Forty Years Austin design an aeroplane, takeout pen and paper Pencil, and paper and. I don't know anyone under forty could do that would know how to do that go onto a computer program undecided there. So you can see that the incorporation of technology into the academy through to the actual. Occupation. Than phones and things is is already a standard and they're in law. It isn't law. As you said, it's still very much a soft skill although I will argue that there is a difference between the way nor is viewed in different parts of the world. So in the United States A law is I think more tilted towards the sciences. So low in economics is one of the big things in the. US. So you got a lot of people working in the of lower economics who might go onto antitrust work no competition work and things like that which across a lot of economics, mathematics and Statistics and so on. In, say a Europe Australia and so on. Law is more allied towards the humanities. And the classics. So it doesn't have that kind of scientific underpinning in that way. So anything that's going to change in these parts if you like is going to be something that's going to be imported from outside. And is going to have a very dramatic impact when whether it does An and I think that's yet to happen. I don't think there's been sort of Cambrian explosion. If you like in in law, the will be one I'm sure but but law has an advantage over engineering economics or the other areas you might. That's With the nature of the rule of law and absent justice is since law as a a way of ordering society is absolutely crucial to everything else. Then, Law and lawyers will say will look you know we have a special status here is different amid leave engineer. We certainly want to make sure bridges stay up. We don't want down but we can design different kinds of bridges. We can design different kinds of legal bills, but they're also the fundamental rules If you want to you know if you're an engineering company and you want to build a bridge in a different country, you're going to have to do it on the basis of the legal rules, which will be just vise by the lawyers according to the country's there in so on. So in in that was what? I might put in a special category if you live. Yea. Yea. Let me let me push NBA John. So. The. The conference that you mentioned you know the Internet is under forty and engineers at. So so one could argue you know from an engineering perspective could argue e- It sexually dangerous. To not use machines to build aircraft the goes you know all the technology that cap today actually help us make the trap lot safer. granted. If you sit down with a blank sheet of paper and Pencil, you might get the principal right. But, but the technology has advanced so much that you really have to use. Technology to do so in some sense, engineering is pushed back. that. I argue this myself then they were naive engineering school. I had a V exposed at my daughter bent to school. She used the same physics book. Twenty, five. meter. I argue that that is sort of backward because data speed no need for an engineer to really learn Newtonian physics anymore because it is prescriptive, it's deterministic can make machines, learn it very quickly and so why spend all? Right. So so then you know if you think about the the law field. I wonder if there is a senior argument that is to say Dan and tape really good lawyer casts lot of intuitions dot expedients to crap something Contract or a discourse, but then maybe the machine scan actually do it even better We haven't really tested that hypothesis yet. Right be almost have this idea that humans are always dominant. Or machines but that the not be true as technology lancers. So what do you think about that in the in the? It's a very important point actually because the. American bosses. being modifying its ethical rules recently to say that lawyers have a duty and obligation to keep up to date with technology. So we already know the technology is now a an important part and I have to say when when I say the word technology, I mean this at all kinds of levels from what you can do with Microsoft word for example, it strays plug ins all the way up to artificial intelligence IBM, Watson, or something like that So that if if lawyers become. A. Uses of technology whether this small firms or big firms or what have you a under the Aba now they they actually have an obligation to make sure that they are up to date. They can't just say we didn't know what we were doing. So I think in that respect, there is a there was a move. The other move that is taking place is actually the push from from the clients. Now, this you have to look into ways one is with corporate clients. The corporation seen US lawyers have to use noise if you'd like want their work done. PHILOS- money on Chiba they wanted to more efficiently They don't want the best piece of work every time they want something that works and they want officiant. UTA A and so on. So it was interesting I think a few years ago. The General Counsel Cisco. Actually made a speech. Saying that he expected his. Lawyers Law firms who worked for the company to be reducing their fees year on year. Now, that's the opposite of what lawyers normally do, which is to raise them year on year. So say that that's one push which is. Very profound push now, coming from the client himselves who are using the beginning to use their procurement departments in in the companies and things like that to help purchase legal services the other aspects which is just as important in this is if you look at the role of lawyers and individuals. So if you is what access to to legal services, it's expensive lawyers are not cheap they charge our money We don't know how to judge the quality of their work and so on. because. There was a credence which we just know that So. On this is where technology can begin to step in and provide services which are. Efficient and often quite. what very well for the individual saying that this. Technology can be seen to be improving access to justice a Lotta people. Yeah. Yeah yes. I want to come back to this. John. I think this is a very important point. So bent on put has a lot of uncertainty. Uncertainty maybe not not the right term, but it's called deterministic. It shows beatty ability and so the determination of quality it's not as easy as hard media India nearing or. Right business economics legal all sorts of well foreign that category and the application of technology sort of a different different meaning there but I want to touch on one of the things that you say in the paper, and that is you mentioned this before and that's about training training the next generation. So you savior regulating bodies professions are involved in the collection and reproduction of knowledge intended to be used by the entire body professionals, and so there was an expectation here that you know seeing it professionals. Is Providing the wisdom that knowledge mission to train the next generation now in a technology driven. regime. discuss vacations right. Our expert is going to be a computer engineer in the future. And so so how does that work from from cleaning and knowledge Asian will I think this is This is a crucial issue in it's one which the profession hasn't. Really. Got To grips with yet I think because you think of technology in terms of Predictive analytics a document review and things like this most law schools are not preparing students for this they may be a a a a causal to on some aspect of technology, but it's not something which lawyers themselves are learning. So I think what is going to happen is we're going to find a blending of skills occurring. So law firms will be sense having to bring in a range of technologists who perhaps have. A scales a straddle, both sides of the lines, the lawyers like this too I think I think we're going to find an avangard Who will begin to develop skills that allow them to talk to both sides of the line, the tech people and? Below people if you likes and there will be people who will acquire develop these skills as well but that's that's still some way down the line I didn't think we're anywhere near there yet, and part of the reason for that I think is that you know law is still a very highly regulated profession and and the regulators themselves are in the same situation they are unsure about what is going to happen and they also feel they have an obligation to. Not only ensure that. Customers clients and consumers are protected but in some ways, the profession is protected to if you like so. You know it's it's a it's a fine balancing. There I. Think. It's a fight balancing act and you'd say if the changing changing things. So going back, you know you care as an individual eighteen status of expert. Some form of encapsulation of knowledge and analysis occurs enabling professional experts, derived diagnoses, decisions, and conclusion wrapped late. and you make some distinctions. Type of learning that. Human? Beings. That the distinction between doing drive and become a gift and laster Yes yes. Yes I think that's important. So the the the the principle behind this is that Individuals can acquire a lot of knowledge in in various areas. So as I say learning how to drive a car, you learn how to change gear you though with the speeds. Braking different rates, conditions, and things like that. So. If you WANNA take that further and become a formula one drive or something like that. Then you have to undergo a very different kind of training and that kind of thing becomes a lot more collective rather than individual because you start to you're you're going to be in a group that is gonna be doing a particular kind of our driving. If you like everybody in the group has to understand what each other is doing that group, you can't have people going right a racetrack at two hundred miles an hour or thinking individually feel like they have to have a collective consciousness. About. How to drive in that situation? That's nothing like how? You and I might drive. I'm not saying we bad drivers just saying spreading very different. So I think professional work is not. That different from this in a way. So once you you can go through school and you can do your law degree and you can learn your low. We can learn you engineering's this applies to or professions really. But in order to become a professional in order to become somebody who can operate function within that. Group if you like you then have yourself have to develop collective consciousness and and one way of thinking about it is that we we can kind of tacit knowledge. This assorted knowledge you learn on the job from people, which is not always articulated in a precise formulate kind way but it's something you pick up from the way. Somebody does something you just recognize aw that that's how they've done that might not be. Written down anywhere or anything like that. But you know that's different from now exiting differently from the way that wise doing I think X.'s doing it better I and you and you just, and you can absorb that. That's what I mean by this kind of tacit knowledge and that comes about from the professional context. As how the professional context develops becomes absolutely crucial to how you introduce new ways of doing things new my daddy's new skills new outlooks if you like and I. Think this is where we're on the cost of of this beginning to develop I mean we we know it's got to be done quite how it's going to be done. is yet to be. So. So let me make a statement John and I want I want your reaction to it so eat in hard sciences eight years against again medicine. Expertise has about a consistent happy of remorse. Whereas enor- economics and business in general, let's say expertise is not about the ability to apply rules but to deal with. and at and if that is true, it has lot of implications rate. It has implications as to how we might divide work. Between. And machine in the future. And the skills that universities need to impart on on on new graduates are also quite different. So I always argued in the business. engineering contexts that universities having changed the dog they get mentioned before they're using the same. Using the same. Out Thirty four years without asking the question are those skills relevant, anymore or more importantly watch. Really relevant for a human being in the future rate. do you agree with that that expertise assert more about dealing exceptions apply? Putting it actually. I. I can see the logic behind what you. Saying I think what distinguishes? A good professional whether it's a good engineer good architect or good lawyer or doctor is is somebody who has a certain? This may sound strange but it's the. Imagination. Creativity. about. Kind of flare that allows them to function on the nausea they they've got and developed over the years and the experience. Gathered from Nova pitching what they'd be doing over the years and so on, and it allows them to see around things in ways which they perhaps would. I can give you an example if you like a law. So I'm in in Germany and some other countries. For example, there's a particular way of bundling together mortgage securities I I won't go to detail about this, but this statute that enables you do it. And then you can sell these securities and get money. In certain countries, the UK, the US, and so on. This, NICI. So in a sense to put this kind of a a deal together it. Couldn't be done if you live. So a bank came to one of the large English law firms and said, look we wanted we want to replicate this in in the UK, want to set a market this we're not the statues off there. What can you do and what was interesting was that the law firm then went back to first principles lawyers who were looking at this went back I suppose they looked at some vape basic areas of law matter your trust. And contract from what have you? I'm from that they constructed elite supplement that looked very much like the one in Germany, but without stat sheet and they tested it and it worked. Out To be credibly successful. So much so that the German government started German legal profession started to complain because they said. You can only do this by statute and these we find a way of doing it three. I suppose using law and there it is an they were vowed shops by but that was a particular example if you like of of what you were talking about, they took the exceptions they went back to first principles and said you know or How would we get? This is where we gotta get to, and this is a way right at the beginning what are the steps we need to take and and? And that's what a good loyal will do if you. Right right? Yeah. So that's very important point. So you in your paper dawn as the DREYFUSS and rice note that the proficient performer immersed in the world of skillful activities sees what needs to be done. But decides how to do it. So as we move into a and other technologies, I think it's important point it is. Right from Dad benefactor culture we have been using humans as you mentioned before in lots of with meted activities big not designed for humans I would I would contend enjoy doing things over and over again, and if you had thought of doing that, yeah, because they have to do it for living right and so so we should be moving to word It would where anything that is with pita on delegated to the machine at automation in the bottom of that and Appealed autonation you can have intelligent automation you can have you know reinforcement learning those types of things you have some aspects of intelligence into the into the two. And deploy humans Don't Miss. They're really good at in some case. I'm. So you know we've been studying the green for ages be our no close. It feels to understand mother. Heck it does You know it's not neat learning it. Oh, BBC of. thirty years ago as see that person again, you could see you could you could have a feeling. Then you've seen that before and and what the brain has done actually not only as he that pattern but also age that matter intuitively for thirty years and say, yes, that face I, guess before. and. So there are some superpowers the brain has reaped have been applying the all all. So for a technology might allow. Look I. Think Technology will allow us to incredibly complex things without having to think about too much I. Mean if you look at the way a port functions, for example, any major port these days they've got millions of containers and ships going through them all the time. So there's a lot of paper going through the you those charter parties, bills of lading guarantees. So the lot of legal work that's being done it, it's all quite standard stuff. I mean everybody. KNOWS, what needs to be done and so on. Now, some people are beginning to think while the best way to handle a port if you like I for everybody should know is to put everything that's going on in the poor into a blockchain so that you can see the whole supply chain. You see when something comes in, you can determine when the goods are being offloaded. When they're being shipped, you can stop making the payments as a result of the. Operation of the smart contracts if you like, and the whole thing would be just one quite seamless. In some ways without that much human intervention really just need oversight Some bits of coordination so on. But at the moment is still a a lot of humans are vote in that shipping people, law people, all sorts of things which is. I think insane. That's a waste of resources. We know that there are people who have all kinds of problems that require that creative flair she like as so why waste money on the routine stuff when you could develop skills to the the real need if you like in that way? Yeah Yeah. So I, want that some that bit that John Blockchain, for example, as you mentioned. So so one reason especially in the professions like law and business humans have an advantage justice dimension of trust. and you know at least our generation we don't really. At eighty level, right. So so having that. Human human touch is still extremely important for us. Now, technologies like Blockchain, for example, actually allows that trust to be tensely decoupled, right? Yeah, and I think I think you're right. Look I. Think I mean one of the reasons we make contracts is because We, don't trust each other. So we we devised these documents with all the conditions in them. Something goes wrong. This is what will happen things like that and so on. What are the interesting things? You know people really rely on contracts are met you. You draw up a contract. And the to business people stick him in the drawer I never look at again less something really really fundamental goes wrong but they know sumit doesn't that never look at that again. So you say value of the contract, what did it actually do if you look at some of the Asian countries say like Taiwan or parts of China, you have a assistant coach Guanxi, which is where people developed effective relationships by knowing each other over a period of time around business that allows them to develop trust it. So You know there are different ways of of handling trust, but we we seem to spend a lot of time on trying to minimize something You know which we don't really do a lot of if you like. So I think one of the advantages of of blockchain is that it just it removes a lot of this from from the equation if there's certain things you know that can happen. as a result off if this thing that systems. Lead happened And you know. As, long as you've got oversight and you can see what's going on than. You don't need to be too concerned about it. It will just do what it needs to do in that way and So. Again. That's still very much in the early stages, but we are seeing situations where supply chains A shipping goods from one country to another can actually be done under smart contracts through a blockchain. Technology if you live. That that is now happening I associate goodful dealing with things like gum counterfeiting if you're. Producing. Particular high-quality could site move our phones or particular pharmaceutical products and so on you know it's one way of guaranteeing the quality of the product is you couldn't I say look you can examine the whole supply chain or the data is there. And you know his Eq- code look at it and you get the whole thing going all the way back The. Again, issues around that if you're dealing with the digital. Is Much easier once you start dealing with physical products then you have. A question of how do you get that first initial digitization of the physical if you'd like to goes on so though some people I know here in Australia who? Run A company called Beef Ledger, which is trying to export beef straight beef to China using the blockchain supply chain, which will. Guarantee the security, and the quality of the goods to the Chinese consumer APP because having problems with this before. But I will tell you now do doing something like that does require that the people you are dealing with. You're going to set this up with You have to have a trusting relationship with you before you can set up a technology that will do away with the So we're still in that. That's really early days. I think another a lot of time way to go right Yeah, but the technology works it. Clean potential one could argue contracts exist because they probably known performance if you have a technology that drives that probably the of non-performance zero, then you can actually get rid of for contract. Yeah limit. It is. Not. Goes back to that earlier point I made that. Most most contracts are fairly standard. You know a routine things they're there to. Record a series of transactions payments that have gone on between people without the to do much. If you like you know once you you're you're doing the business, the contract just kind of records that in perpetuity. So the small contract just takes that into a different area and an an actually does the whole implementation and execution without people to be involved in that too much and there's something goes wrong. But if it if it all goes right then back it is done you need to you don't you think about it Right. Yeah. Hasn't been jumping to another are forthcoming people globalization law at. A time of crisis in the? Global Lawyer and so in the say Nikolai Condom Nieve a Russian economists in the nineteen thirties believed the worst economy operates long sixty year cycles Then he called K. Braves. And you safeguarding coronavirus analysis, the fifth psycho young's from nineteen eighty to twenty thirty. It's you save twenty, nineteen forthcoming John You might have. I think so I think say because I, tell you off the what's happening this year I thought my good I couldn't My God. I was just. Owners because you know a contract device these waves up into into what he calls four seasons spring summer or winter at, and we're in the winter off this fifth cycle if you like this is. All the bad stuff happens and he's news war. Famine Disease I think wait a minute that sounds Yes yes. That's exactly right. A. But one of the interesting things about contractors was that you know he he a because he's A. Solid economists are installing a dip executed. By the way you know he he got fed up ninety that was the end of Nikolai unfortunately but he. He said instead of know if you like the ownership of the means of production are being the determinate for changeover from system system, he said it's it's technology and and that the technology will drive you out of the downswing of the last cycle into the upswing of the new cycle, and and the way that works is the win. You're in this kind of winter period because of the kind of economic. Gloom pervades if you like people tend to hold back in subsurface vestment in terms of technological innovation of what have you and so a lot of energy resources, resources, money capital if you like builds up to a second point when people say we're GONNA go for this is this is it? And that's when if you like technology comes to the fall on, really drives it forward. So from that perspective, what he's saying is that you know come right about twenty thirty. If. Things are going slowly now regarding technology they're going to speed up. In. This period and that's when it will. You know really also take take off and people have looked back over our preceding cycles and they've you know it works if you like not just their. Fantasy theory there are also the people who do Cleo dynamics in history these the quantitative historians and they've done a similar kind of analysis of historical periods and said, yeah, you know there are all these citrical. Processes that take place even revolutions occur and big upset occurs and what have you and and. One of their Perspectives which I find quite interesting is that they say one of the reasons for revolutions come about is caused a lease beginning to compete with each other and and an an I look at say trump in in America and I look at the Democrats and I I I would say Modine, India I look she in China and different groups of elites who are engaged really profound struggle for the future of their countries if you live. Out which again is leading to this kind of potential eruption of activity and a new ways of doing things. Yeah. It makes a lot of intuitive sense gone. So one way to think about this also. There are a lot of excesses. So innovating go good their excesses in the system people to believe that invincible they changed assumptions about. because they don't see any. and. Financial markets to right. So these cycles and real real mass that uniquely talking about you can see the. Happening in the financial markets more clearly. But what he's saying is that he happens mortgage and you ask in this paper in two thousand, nineteen for in many ways go. Crystallization off the settling ketone economic forces lost throat ear Kublai doomed as populous. Separates nationalism and lead clients and I think they have that we have probably the answer to that. But you see I think. One of the points I was trying to make an in in this paper walls that Global Law. If you like is is, is the a kind of synthesis off chaos? How do we bring some kind of order to chaos now once you start seeing the undermining? Of his global institutions, you see trump was withdrawn from the W. H. O.. He's he's are criticized NATO he he won't have the do with the International, Criminal Court and so we've got this kind of real life tension now between a an international legal order that's being built up since the Second World War both Ekit economic and legal order is Global And so we can't just a radical globalization I mean even even with covert, we can't eradicate mobilize ation we've got to. Handle covert the Kobe pandemic on a global basis. Otherwise, we'll. We're lost it retreats to a national. Approach is not gonNA. Work? We'll be defeated in that race is going to be global. Might. Be One of my questions in in paper was will who are the people who are going to be doing this? Kind of bringing the the order to chaos if you like and that made argument that it's got to be the global lawyer. And this is a person who not only understand their national legal system but also able to communicate with lawyers and officials. From around the world if you like. To be able to develop a kind of common. Language common discourse that enables them to stop putting these things together are, and it's not just a simple massa of saying mathematically, it works this way or not. It requires the kind of pulling together of people, but it requires that sort of common understanding which. Comes out of what I was saying about this idea of testing knowledge you know as you got this kind of professional consciousness you know how people ought to behave and how they will interact with you, and then that enables you to be out of bizarre to predict how you can do things and so on and so on. That basis I think we can operate kind of global order. It had a a below the institutional level if you're not kind of private. As opposed to the public according and that will put three. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah you know I the limit John I don't know if you think this way I limit one could as. Want to stay need for. Countries what does the need for legal system differentials? We set this up with the premise that it's easier to manage small chunks. one could also argue with Edmund Affect. -nology that you don't need to segment this debate that we have done. which might make these types of issues you know. See where you're coming from and I'm going to say yes or no? Yes, I think the home range of of questions that can be handled by the technology the ones we got pay I don't chain, etc. I don't I didn't see any issues there but there are a lot of decisions that needs to be made a book in terms of putting things together and resolve disputes that can only function at a human level because it's not. These are not decisions that are simple binary decisions. If you'd like, it's yes or no it's it's often a lot more nuance than complex about I mean, one of the resources in the World Kiva Zero System, the world amendment which is being fought over if you like is water, a water is probably one of the most valuable resources anywhere and it's you often find that rivers and things like that sort of flow between countries, they form borders. And and you are you know people if you look at the Nile, ESL start stopping in Sudan throwaway down to the Mediterranean. So he goes to countries all three countries, east European and then into Egypt's and so unwell well, who has the right to put it dime at a particular place and things like that all of that has to be cooled in act. You see a not going to be done at a human level that that's what caused the skills in negotiation judgment interpretation understanding if you like of the other people, no machine can do that I got. Yes before we conclude, I want to touch on one other thing So in the paper, you say as technology and culture intersect more and more. Ethical conundrums will intensify these raising questions about the rights and obligations of robots. And go beyond as moves. Three laws of robotics in two issues of rights of all moon. Algorithm, stem serves. So this is this is an area that be Kevin babies even even really form some notions allowed rights of all modes at rights of a are. Sai, gets more sophisticated. Yes. Yes. I do. I, mean I think this is one of the issues we already know some of the problems with algorithms and and you know can we can be are they transplanted from you see what's going on the ethical issues around the construction and implementation of algorithms and things like that. But I I I think looking into the future we all going to rely on things like robots. And various kinds of machines so much more so that if you look at a country like Japan, which is a a an aging population such that it doesn't have sufficient younger people to look after the people who need looking often. So machines, I'll be part of that, and that means people will stop forming real relationships with machines and and so that's when I would say. Okay. So let's think about how we View a potential rights of machine that we give. We give rise to humans. Yes. We know that we give rights to animals. Now we've also given rights to viz in forest in some countries as well as so machines I think our. Next logical step you know do we do we treat them with respect Let me give you one. Very classic example yet the production of. Robots for sex if you like is a major industry at the moment, some manufacturers say they want to program them say that people can act out rape fantasies will do we want that I? Mean you know should we be at first of all? You know? We should be having people behave in this particular kind of way, but even an uncertain if you do it against another human being, you'll be punished for it and you say we'll a machine is a piece of property you should be you should be doing that but I'm getting to think that maybe a machines should be treated with dignity say that we are treat ourselves with. Dixie. This a kind of reflexive situation here what we? Do to machines we do to each other, and they may again due to US depending on how they evolve and and move forward in that way is a very contentious issue. A lot of people would reject that right out of hand I agree I think we've got to stop thinking about stop dining forward because I. think we're going to at some point again. I. Don't know when. But at some point we will be having to deal with that. It's a it's a very important point. Joan. So if I understand you correctly, you know that the rights to animals the rights to inanimate. INANIMATE things like Lubers The recent those exist is because of its effects on humans and can see video a clear link in the future we would see a very clear link between a algorithms and robots ended affects on human. So this is not me You know each not fantasy in the sense that yeah, robots should have rights, but rather it's a more conceptual question. Any fraud did not have rights each going to cabin negative I I think that's absolutely true. I mean just to highlight that if you like this firm called Boston Dynamics that produces. Robots and they produced these videos of these. Now, these robots are resistant being pushed over and things like that, and it was quite interesting because a lot of people say all you can't treat them in this way. This is awful and so what I mean that that's the answer for more fighting to to the extreme extent. But it I think you know on the basis what you're saying, you know how we Oakland. Hold human beings accountable to each other in an increasingly complex world machines have become part of that. We can't just have them all sitting on the edge as though they're not part of who we are, what we are and how we do things. Right. So. Incursion Johnny fuel sort of look forward five years. At. The intersection of law and technology. But you think people see sort of the biggest. I. Think you'll see it two wins. On the you know for the individual The individual, you're going to see a lot of them just interacting. With artificial Tennessee, say lost questions about what my rights for this how do I deal with a tendency agreement? How do I complain against a producer company or something like that or that's going to be automated? is fairly straightforward to do and and it will only need A. Minimal. Amount of human inside of. An intervention if you like. At the other end at the. In I think we're GONNA see more and more technology coming in because as those basic functions that are. Being, carried out by junior people or or paralegals or things like that are the ones which are going to be increasing, automating creasing. I'm. We will replace the humans and just let machines do that because there's no point in wasting human resources on that whether that means we need fuel or more lawyers That's an open question I think it will that we need different kinds of lawyers We will need Roy Moore to logically aware much more sophisticated. They don't it's be programmers or odors or anything like that, but they need to have a quite a a a a strong understanding and gross what's going on in technology in that way if you like so. Yeah. We can definitely see an. Yeah, so I, think you mentioned the so from a structure perspective in all forum DC law firm sprucing to word. It a group of equity partners. Around it by machine so to speak well, I. Think. I was in that paper or another one I. I'm S-. Forecast. Law. Firms. Being. Distributed decentralized we'll tournaments organizations running on a blockchain with with the various people. into setting when they will no I. Think the law firm is still a very strong and powerful is Shutian, that's not gonNA disappear straight away. But certainly the numbers of partners who control things will shrink. They'll that will get smarter as proportion and yes, they will be surrounded by machines and they surrounded by people who are servicing those machines. Your excellent. Yeah. Thanks for doing this weekend. John really enjoyed the conversation. Thank you very much. It's been great fun and very
UK and Germany's different approaches to the pandemic
"The UK and Germany are both leading democracies and not far apart on the globe. They took very different approaches to the pandemic with very different results the UK as suffered the most covid nineteen deaths in Europe Germany with a much bigger population has lost far fewer people. NPR's correspondent in each country rob Schmitz in Berlin and Frank Langfitt in London had been talking among themselves. Hey Rob Frank. So tell me what happened in the UK. were. So many mistakes a big reason is the government honestly doesn't really seem to think ahead Boris Johnson you remember he sold Brexit to the British people in two thousand sixteen with no plan on how to execute it. So in the virus began spreading here Johnson course he's now prime minister. He was slow to recognize the threat here he is on March Third I was at movie night. where I think the rush if you credit ours patience and I shook hands of everybody. So by April Johnson an icy ICU covid nineteen I was talking to you in Boyd he's a member of the scientific group that advises the government. The UK didn't really grasped the speed with which the epidemic was entering the country under are all sorts of reasons for that, some of which are to. Lack of organisational capability sometimes when there's very high uncertainty, you simply have to shut things down really quickly and frank here in. Germany. That's what they did on January twenty seven. The first known case of coronavirus was sent to Clemson ventner chief physician at the Munich Schwab in clinic we have very similar like the boys gall. Be always prepare. Then you're watched what was happening in Italy in January where the virus was spreading pretty fast and we knew that we have to flatten the curve. So even before the first case of Covid nineteen and Germany, he was working on slowing its progress and he says the German government was involved from day one asking us what do you need we? We? We didn't have to ask them for example, Germany already had a big supply of ICU beds clouds Deutsche is at the Federation of German. You know that it's been a long debate on whether we had too many intensive care beds that warned us that often obviously that debate is over Deutsche says, Germany also has a lot of hospitals. If you take all the beds in all of Germany's hospitals, you get four times more per capita than what the UK has rob. You had slack in your system in Germany there. Was Not much here because the government had been cutting funding to the National Health Service for years, the hospitals were afraid of getting swamped with Cova patients. So they sent elderly patients back to nursing homes some broad cove with them infected other residents at least twenty, thousand nursing home residents died of covid. That's terrible in while in Germany, deaths were prevented through testing and contact tracing. The health authority in Berlin district of Hong, Kong and operator talks to man at conduct with a positive case, there are around four hundred call centers like this across Germany Peters directs this one become Austin We have traffic wardens and librarians working for us. We've recruited gardeners from parks and recreation Germany had a lot of manpower and testing to infrastructure filled with labs and university medical centers across the country. You know here the government misread the corona virus they thought it was going to spread as quickly as the flu. They didn't even try to develop a testing system where we steward he's a former British cabinet minister they were very, very confident. And slightly arrogant neb beliefs that they understood this disease better than other countries, I think the lack of scientific education amongst a lot of the British political elite meant that they were very reluctant to challenge scientists but here, Germany. Frank. A trained scientist is at the helm and Chancellor Angela Merkel. gave one of the most powerful and heartfelt speeches in her life when she made a rare national address on March. Eighteenth dusted fees above in then. Comes here. I have absolutely no doubt that we will overcome this crisis. How many victims will it claim? How many loved ones lose to a large extent? The answer lies in our own hands miracle has a doctorate in quantum chemistry, and in another speech, she patiently explain how important it was for Germany to reduce the viruses reproduction rate. Her tone was always humble and deadly serious. I'm. Doing this Icefield is off that. We are thin ice. This is a situation in which caution not over-confidence is the order of the day it really different here Johnson studied classics at Oxford University. He was president the debating society and as Prime Minister he's tried to rally the country with rhetoric. We must act like any wartime government and do whatever it takes to support our economy Johnson's Ori helped win a landslide election last year, but a pandemic, of course, not a campaign. Here's where. We store again he sees himself as somebody who is encouraging a rugby team for nineteen minute match telling them that fantastic to make them play. Well, he doesn't primarily see himself as somebody whose job is to get into uncomfortable details were chew over policy and strategy but frank, it's this chewing over of policy and strategy. This technocratic nature of the German government that may have also contributed to Germany's success hunts could is senior research fellow at Chatham House this sort of doubling down on technocracy. Populism has now been discredited by the Corona Virus. He says, that's potentially dangerous. If technocrats feel too emboldened, there might be an even bigger growth populist backlash in the future some people will blame Johnson for Britain's handling of covid campaigner. He thinks Johnson's more symptoms than 'cause captors just written a book called why the Germans do it better notes from grownup country. We've descended into believing that somehow because we always muddled through in the past muddling through is a recipe that will get us through in the future. So rob where's Germany now with crow verse? Well cases are rising deaths are not that tells us these new cases are from young people, children across the country are back in classrooms, but the German government seems so far. Okay. With the dangers of this, there remains a strong infrastructure of hospital beds, testing, tracing Germany fields, prepared and Chancellor Angela Merkel's popularity ratings are sky high eighty, six percent. WOW cases rising rapidly to we've got new strictures but Johnson actually had trouble explaining them to the nation recently the last surveys Ron Johnson is under forty percent approval rating testing capacity here still can't meet demand. And Winter's coming. NPR London correspondent Frank Langfitt, and Berlin correspondent. Rob? Schmitz.
Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny 'poisoned'
"The German government says laboratories and France and Sweden have confirmed that Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny was poisoned with a Soviet era nerve agent, NPR's Rob Schmitz reports. Nobody was flown to Germany two days after falling ill last month on a domestic flight in Russia. A German military lab had previously discovered the Navalny was poisoned with Na'vi chock Now, with two other countries. Labs confirming this. Germany's interior minister has renewed the country's call that Russia explain itself, adding that Germany is in close consultation with its European partners on further steps. The Kremlin denies it poisoned the volley. NPR's Rob Schmitz reporting
Aleksei Navalny Out of a Coma and Responsive, German Doctors Say
"Poisoned Russian opposition leader Alexey Navales condition has improved allowing doctors to take him out of an induced coma. The German hospital treating him said, Monday Navan any of high profile critic of Russian President Vladimir Putin was flown to Germany last month after falling ill on August twentieth on a domestic flight in Russia. German chemical weapons experts say tests show the forty, four year old was poisoned with the Soviet era nerve agent prompting the German government last week to demand that Russia investigate the case. The patient has been removed from his medically induced coma and is being weaned off mechanical ventilation. Sherry t hospital said in a statement. He is responding to verbal stimuli. It remains to early to gauge the potential long-term effects off his severe poisoning. It added that the decision to publicly released details of his condition was made in consultation with Navales wife. Nirvana had been in an induced coma and the Berlin hospital since he was flown to Germany on August twenty seconds for treatment news of his gradual recovery came as German Chancellor Angela Merkel's office indicated that she might be willing to rethink the fate of a controversial German Russian gas pipeline project a sign of Berlin growing frustration over Moscow's stonewalling about the case. German authorities said last week that tends showed proof without doubt that Nevada any was poisoned with a chemical nerve agent from the Nova Chalk group British authorities identified the Soviet Era Nova Chuck as the poison used on former Russian spy Sergei script. Paul and his daughter in England in two thousand eighteen. Russia. has denied the Kremlin was involved in poisoning. All knee and accused Germany failing to provide evidence about the poisoning that it requested in late. August. German. Foreign Minister Heiko Moss said Sunday that the Russian reaction could determine whether Germany changes its long-standing backing for the Nord Stream two pipeline which brings Russian gas to Germany under the Baltic Sea bypassing Ukraine. The chancellor also believes that it's wrong to rule anything out MERCKEL spokesman Stephane. Siebert told reporters Monday after being asked about mosses comments. Previously Merckel had insisted on decoupling the of all case from the pipeline project which the US strongly opposes in August three US Republican senators threatened sanctions against the operator of a Baltic. Seaport located in Merkel's parliamentary constituency for its role as a staging post for ships involved in building Nordstrom to Siebert caution that it was premature to expect Moscow response to the matter within a few days. But made it clear that Berlin wants answers soon? I can't express a clear time-limited station except that we are certainly not talking about months or the end of the year he said. German diplomats rejected the Russian suggestion that Berlin was to blame for any delay in investigating the case noting that navalny was I treated for suspected poisoning in the Siberian city of. On August twentieth. All evidence witnesses, traces, and so forth are in the place where the crime was committed presumably somewhere in Siberia said German Foreign Ministry spokesman Christopher Burger. The CO leader of Germany's opposition Green Party Robert Habat called on the government to take a stronger stance and buried the pipeline. The project divide Europe it is economically nonsensical and oversized, and it is wrong in security policy terms harbut said. Completing it would mean that Russia can do what it wants. This signal must not be sad. Mikhail Lubinov. The Russian envoy international organizations in Vienna voiced suspicions about the timing of demands to link the pipeline with an ovonic. Ace. Suspicious Coincidence Nevada case and the final stage of Nord Stream two construction which some states desperately wants to be closed I am not fond of conspiracy theories, but it is obvious that the tragic events with the Volney are very timely and helpful for opponents of Ns to he tweeted.
"german government" Discussed on WTOP
"11 35. The German government is being more specific about the substance that it believes was used to poison. A Russian opposition leader who's still hospitalized in Germany in critical condition. German officials are convinced Russian opposition figure Alexei Navalny was poisoned with Nova Chuck, a Soviet era military grade nerve agent When the president was asked what actions the U. S might take. In response, he answered, conditionally. Well, I think we have to look at it very seriously. If it's the case, Moscow has denied it. Mr. Trump did say he'd be angry if Russia were proven to be behind the poisoning. But he suggested China is a worse actor. But you never ask about Johnny Always asking about Russia's Stephen Portnoy CBS News President Trump has directed the Office of Management and Budget to crackdown on federal agencies. Anti racism training sessions, calling them quote, divisive, anti American propaganda. Bong director sent a letter Friday to executive branch agencies directing them to identify spending related to any training on critical race theory, white privilege or any other material that teaches or suggest that the U. S or any race or ethnicity. Is inherently racist or evil. The memo comes as the nation has faced a reckoning this summer over racial injustice in policing and other spheres of American life. President Trump has spent much of the summer defending the display of the Confederate flag and monuments of civil war rebels from protesters seeking their removal in what he calls A culture war ahead of the November 3rd election. I'm Julie Walker coming up after traffic and weather a review of a Maryland police department. It's 11 37 George Wallace here in today's new world, So many things are difficult, You know, like trying to play a 60 game baseball season or even make sure the NFL season starts on time. Everywhere we turn. There are tough decisions to be made. But there's one decision that doesn't have to be tough, like getting a new roof..
"german government" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Which is what, six days before the election. Ah, With a Z election. Third, the seventh I keep on forgetting the exact date. It's that Tuesday that first week Jennifer is looking to get the exact day I know. I know I'll bolt third. It is the third so two days before the election get ready for the distribution of the vaccine. Moving over to what's going on in Russia and now Germany but the Russian anti corruption crusader, probably the biggest public enemy that Putin has is a guy with name of Alexei Navalny. And He Waas in Siberia. And he was flying from Siberia. I think or from Moscow to Siberia and all sudden on the airplane. He started moaning and fraud thing, and he was in a lot of trouble. I mean, medically and the hit Siberia and since he was very well known immediately, the questions are was he poison because it sure looks like poisoning and particularly Nova Chuck, which is a Soviet developed family of these nerve agents, and it's among the deadliest substances every created by man. And it looked like because he had the symptoms of being poisoned by Nova Chuck. He falls into a coma. In Siberia. The Russian doctors say, Oh, no, no, there's no poison. As a matter of fact, this is probably just ah, loss of blood sugar. That's why he was moaning on the airplane. You can actually hear it in a video moaning and just walked into a coma, and there's nothing wrong with him well, after a whole lot of pressure, the German government was able to get him out on one of those ambulance flights. And he is still in a coma two weeks afterwards, the German government has now come up with what they say is absolute, unequivocal proof that he was poisoned by Nova chock. The problem is for the Soviets. They're the only ones that use it and have it. Remember those cases in England? Where you had the former Soviet spy. Who lived in England moved over there with his daughter. They were poisoned by noble Chuck. And then you had a guy who was going through a dumpster found a little what appeared to be a perfume bottle gave it to a friend. She died of Nova chock. And so what is going on? Well, it has exploded internationally. Not that it matters. It's clear among most experts and I haven't heard a refutation of this. That it absolutely was the Russian government that did this because they're the only ones that have Nova chock him bite at the store. You can't go to a WalMart or Walmart ski. And pick it up. You need a what is it biological Level three lab where the stuff is kept. And all of sudden it's out there and the German government outright. Angela Merkel yesterday just said outright. It's the German. It's the Russian government. I want. We need some explanations now and the whole world has told Russia We need some explanations now, and Putin is in the middle of all this because the consensus is that there is no way this would have happened without Putin, either. Knowing about Added or ordering it. And maybe not specifically. Maybe he just said I want this guy taking care of. I'd sure like him not to be around anymore. It could be. Ah, virtually any statement like that or a straight out order. He's still in a coma medically induced coma. In Germany. And how did the Russians respond? Well, a couple of different ways One of the responses is is we haven't seen any evidence. That this is the case or an outright denial. It's not us. We wouldn't do anything and as use have seen anti Putin journalists and political figures sort of dying. I mean, under real suspicious grounds, rials suspicious circumstances. The Russian government just keeps on denying. Incidentally, it doesn't matter. No Putin is there. This whole thing is simply a message..
Russian dissident Alexei Navalny poisoned 'without a doubt' by Novichok nerve agent, Germany says
"Morning. Germany's government says Russia's most prominent opposition leader has been poisoned with a Soviet era nerve agent. Late last month, Alexey Navalny fell ill on a domestic flight headed to Moscow. His spokesperson says The last thing she saw him drink was a cup of tea at the airport. After several days in a Russian hospital, Navalny was medevac to Berlin, where he has remained in a medically induced coma. The German government is now saying he was poisoned with Novi Chalk. This is a poison. It was also used to years ago on a Russian spy who had defected to the
Soviet-era nerve agent used to poison Russias Navalny.
"Opposition leader Alexei Navalny was poisoned with the same type of Soviet era nerve agent used in a two thousand eighteen attack on a former Russian spy. The German government said yesterday provoking outrage from Western leaders who demanded Moscow provide an explanation the findings which experts say point strongly to Russian stays involvement added to tensions between Russia and the West German. Chancellor. Angela. Merkel called Navan these poisoning attempted murder meant to silence one of Russian President Vladimir Putin's fiercest critics the Berlin hospital treating the dissident said he remains on. A ventilator though his condition is improving, it says it expects a long recovery and still can't rule out long-term effects on his health from the poisoning. The German government said that testing by military laboratory showed proof without doubt of chemical nerve agent from the Nova Choke Group. Procedural varieties identified Nova Chuck as the poison used on film Spicer Gays Scrip Pal and his daughter in England navalny politician and corruption investigator fell ill on a flight to Moscow on August twentieth and was taken to a hospital in the Siberian city of. After, the plane made an emergency landing, he was moved two days later to Berlin Charity Hospital where doctors last week said, initial tests indicated navalny had been poisoned. Nevada. Allies in Russia. Have insisted he was deliberately poisoned by the country's authorities accusations that the Kremlin has rejected as empty noise. It would not be the first time a prominent outspoken Russian was targeted in such a way all the first time the Kremlin was accused of being behind it. Nevada allies have also accused Russian authorities of delaying his transfer out of the country after the poisoning.
Germany identifies nerve agent used to poison Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny
"The German government says Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny was poisoned by the same type of nerve agent used in a 2018 attack on a former Russian spy Germans dismissing the allegation, saying there was no evidence of poisoning when the Valley left Russia, the White House This thing is gonna work with allies to hold those in Russia accountable. As for Navalny himself, he remains in a serious condition
Putin critic poisoned with Soviet-era nerve agent, Germany says
"Russian opposition leader was poisoned by a nerve agent, according to the German government. German Chancellor Angela Merkel spokesman says testing done on Alexei Navalny by a German military laboratory showed the presence of Soviet era nerve agent Nova Chuck Navalny, who was one of Russian President Vladimir Putin's fiercest critics got sick on a flight from Moscow to Siberia on August 20th. He was eventually taken to a hospital in Berlin. J. Powers
German government says test showed nerve agent Novichok in samples from Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny.
"Leader Alexei Navalny was poisoned with a nerve agent Nova Chalk and is demanding an explanation from Moscow. NPR's rub. Schmitz reports Toxicology test carried out by a German army laboratory revealed what it said was the doubtless presence of a chemical nerve agent of the Nova Choke group in Navalny system. I've only was flown to Berlin, August 22nd after he collapsed while on a flight from Siberia to Moscow. Nova Choke is the same nerve agent that was used to poison Sergei scruple of former Soviet spy and his daughter in a 2018 attack in Britain that Western nations have blamed on Moscow. In a statement, A spokesman for German Chancellor Angela Merkel said the German government condemns the attack in the strongest possible terms and that the Russian government is urgently requested to explain what happened. Rob Schmitz. NPR NEWS
"german government" Discussed on AP News
"Berlin police ordered a protest by people opposed to Germany's pandemic restrictions to disband off the participants refused to observe distancing roles thousands of people gathered in a show of defiance against the country's corona virus prevention measures protesters carried a wide range of grievance and banners proclaiming the opposition to vaccinations face moss and the German government in general prior to the protest the Berlin at regional government had sort of banned the protests citing rallies earlier this month what rules intended to stop the virus being spread weren't respected I'm sorry I shockingly
"german government" Discussed on AP News
"Berlin police ordered a protest by people opposed to Germany's pandemic restrictions to disband off the participants refused to observe distancing roles thousands of people gathered in a show of defiance against the country's corona virus prevention measures protesters carried a wide range of grievance and banners proclaiming the opposition to vaccinations face moss and the German government in general prior to the protest the Berlin at regional government had sort of banned the protests citing rallies earlier this month what rules intended to stop the virus being spread weren't respected I'm sorry I shockingly
"german government" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"And they, they reached agreements on the limitation of armaments and this conference had real consequences. The major powers actually blew up some of their largest ships that were called capital ships. And it was based on a kind of a will Sony, and idea that large stocks of armaments tend to lead to war, and so therefore disarmament was a key to peace to that actually occurred. Now, the United States was led that occurred in the United States. So it doesn't seem like something that an isolationist country would do leading an international disarmament campaign. Of course, this is a time when air power is beginning to be more important in wars. And, and of course, the Washington, naval conference doesn't deal with air power. So. So it doesn't it doesn't it doesn't cut out everything of significance. But it does reduce naval armaments at least the United States also joined what we're called the four power packed and the nine power packed the four power pact, which consisted of the US Britain, France, and Japan, urged signatories to consult with each other matters pertaining to security in the Pacific because all of those powers had Pacific possessions. United States had the Philippines, for example. The nine power packed consisted of these four along with China and four other European countries aimed at securing what was called the open door in China. In other words, ensuring that trade with China would be open and free to all nations and would not be characterized by exclusive privileges for one country or that, that a lot of countries had sometimes tried to acquire in defiance of the week and frustrated Chinese government. So these are two examples of, of pacts in which the United States enters in which it agrees to engage in consultation with other powers. Now. Isolationism means you don't give a Dr other powers have to say so again these tend to overturn that myth. But that's sort of international diplomacy or politics. But an international economic policy of the United States was also international. Some of you may know in one thousand nine twenty three Germany experienced, one of the most destructive bouts of monetary inflation in history monitoring inflation so bad that there's a special word for it called hyper inflation that the inflation is so bad that the currency unit collapses altogether. The people would go to a bar and order to two beers at once because they drink one and then order another one the price will have doubled by the time they ordered the second one. I mean, that's how fast it's going as soon as you get the money, soon as you get paid. You have to in fact, workers were getting paid twice a day because they get paid one time. You gotta stroke just whatever by anything by anything with it, but just get it off your hands and it just sort of leads to a vicious circle. Everybody's got to get rid of it, ever people panicked, that it's going to be worth less, and less and less. There's a story of somebody. I this maybe a pocketful. Story, but had a wheelbarrow full German marks to go out shopping to set it down to look at a shop window to see if there's anything worth buying, and then turned around and found that the money was still there. But somebody had made off with a wheelbarrow. There's no no point in trying to try to run off this money. It's not worth anything. There are photographs of children who are who are using the who are glowing the worthless marks together to fly them as kites or putting them together as blocks and making pyramids out of them people burning the currency to keep warm is a complete disaster. The German government had been recklessly inflating its currency in order to make its reparations payments in inflated, therefore less valuable currency, but the strategy spun out of control, whether this hyper inflation at the height of this, hyper inflation, it took over four trillion German marks to equal. One American dollar..
"german government" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"And you know, what as we're approaching Easter? I might as well give you the price for lean hogs right now off one percent and ninety six thirteen. I believe that ham is the conventional American meat to eat on the Easter holiday. Leeann says, it's lamb, and we put out a put out a Twitter survey to find out what it is. Let's get back overly and guaranteed now for your global headlines. Leeann thank you, Matt an experimental gene therapy has killed eight infants with sickled bubble. Boy disease is an immune system deficiency. So severe that children with it will once kept in tickle 'isolation, but was hump developed to treatment to correct the genetic defect. Venezuela has again won the title of the world's most miserable economy for the fifth year in a row the country. The ranking Bloomberg's misery index which looks at inflation and unemployment outlooks inflation in Venezuela is projected to hit eight million percent this year at the other end of the scale, Thailand, Singapore and Japan. And finally on the topic of Easter attends out rabbits arrived in Britain of thousand years earlier than I thought of bones found a Roman palace suggest they've been hoping around since about one AD other analysis reveals it may be kept as an exotic pet at a fishbone palace in west Sussex, global news twenty four hours a day on Aaron it took on Twitter powered by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts symbol, the one hundred twenty countries. I'm John Gibbons this claim pug, Matt did you not don't you have mix them toast there? Have you killed off all your rabbits in in England. I always think that sounds like a bad cocktail, but sexually no food disease. About that. No. But it's an amazing Radiohead song. Actually, it isn't. Hail to the thief. One of my favorite Radiohead albums, even even prefer it. Okay. Computer? Let's get back over now to the business news with Patrick Donahue, Bloomberg Bloomberg's German government correspondent here with me in the Berlin office, and Patrick you broke a pretty amazing story yesterday that the German intelligence community is basically calling. Donald Trump's bluff on his Wally threats was telling them that they think inside according to the people that I've talked to so so Donald Trump or the administration has said if you use German industry, Weiwei's gear, the Chinese telecoms networks equipment supplier, but we will cut off our intelligence sharing with you. Because we don't believe it's safe cut off or curtail. Yeah. I mean, the threat has been on the table for a while before that the US was really breathing done. Everybody's neck to impose across the board Baz on Hawas. And it's. Equipment, but the Europeans aren't following up on that the thing is that Europeans have relationships with Chinese? They are careful about security, but none of them have gone through with the full band, including the Germans. The Germans have set up. Some some certification some security measures a lot of people inside the German government on the security end want to keep equipment out. And the Americans are basically saying if you don't then we will cut off intelligence, but they don't, but the German spy network doesn't believe that. And it looks like the economic concerns may win the day here because wall weighs gear is well, we've heard a better than that of its competitors. In terms of the five G network that they have to build out and be cheaper than that of its competitors. I mean. It seems to be the only choice at the end of the day. Yeah. I mean, there's two things going on here on the on the one, and you have the German intelligence was actually quite robust. It doesn't work in only one direction. Obviously the Germans rely on US intelligence, the NSA signals intelligence, but on the other end German intelligence to be the foreign intelligence service. They have a lot of good Intel in the dumbass region Ukraine Russia as well as well as the Middle East. So the US really does rely on German intelligence and not going to let it go. And on the other hand, you have the whole always narrow Patrick you'll keep covering the story for us for sure here fascinating to see what for example, Deutsche Telekom is going to do when they have to build out their five G network because their four g network has a lot of wall way gear. And they've said you've written the story previously that it would be incredibly costly to have to rip down the four G network. They already have in order to build a totally new five G network. Whereas if these wall way gear they can just sort of put it on top, right? That's right. I mean, Deutsche Telekom was warning the German government early on what it looked like there may be Ben if they did this then there would be something like a two year delay in the rollout of the five G network expansion and that one day that argument. One over the German government. There is no across the board ban. There will be a certification process. But that's that's what we're looking at. All right. Patrick donahue. Our Bloomberg our Bloomberg German government correspondent here in Berlin. Straight ahead on daybreak Europe, my old friend, he's not old is my age. But my former co host guy Johnson takes over for the last half hour, he'll be joined by Peter Dixon of.
"german government" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"The German government says greenhouse gas emissions in Europe's biggest economy fell four point two percent. In two thousand eighteen the first major decrease in four years estimates by the environment ministry show, Germany released the equivalent of eight hundred sixty eight point seven million metric tons of carbon dioxide last year, thirty eight million less than two thousand seventeen environment ministers, then just show said Germany benefited from two thousand eighteen warm and sunny weather, which increased production of renewable energy and reduce the need for heating fuel Germany's emissions last year were about thirty point six percent lower than in nineteen ninety correspondent Jeremy house ads that Germany's cabinets debating a Bill that could start legally binding emissions goals for each sector of the economy gas prices here at home rose again up forty seven cents over the past three months up twelve cents in the last two weeks average to seventy eight more at townhall dot com. Kyle Busch passed his older brother Kurt on the final restart win. This afternoon's NASCAR race at Bristol Motor Speedway. Busch. Brothers were first in line not to pit for tyres. During the eleventh caution to set up a final shootout between Bristol's to winning us. Act of drivers Kyle thought the best way to win was to stay out late. I've seen it work more times than not when the guy's stay out. You have a better opportunity to be able to go for the win. So you know, it it kind of fell into our hands there being able to lead the restart being able to get Kurt not spend his tires and get up second. You know, good run for us wish brothers. They won't come onto its the eighth. Bristol victory for Kyle who prevented Kurt from getting his seventh on the half mile oval, Kurt lamented over the PA system that he should have wrecked out his brother for the win. Joey Logano finished third in race. Followed by Ryan Blaney. Denny hamlin. Paul Menard and Clint Boyer. Check out. More of these stories at townhall dot com. I'm Rhonda rockstar. What's going on everybody another round to craft beer cast on AM nine seventy the answer. One of my favorite favorite. Cure songs. Friday. I'm in love. I am so excited that the cure.
"german government" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Q E D. Some rain this morning along with breezy, conditions, then showers and a slight chance of thunderstorms are expected this afternoon. We'll have highs today from the upper fifties to the mid sixty s those winds will be southerly from ten to thirty miles per hour. They'll become ten to twenty miles per hour later this afternoon. And public radio. The time is eight forty six. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm David Greene. I'm Rachel Martin police in Germany are reporting a rise in anti-semitic, eight crimes the German government wants answers NPR's. Daniel estrin reports from Berlin. Monte, oh, dizzy young Jewish LGBT activists in Berlin on his walk home from work. He told me about what's happened to him while wearing a Jewish headcovering. Keep PA I've seen people spitting out in front of me because I was wearing a hypothesis people shouting at me do the middle of the streets the center, oh the city. And if I tell people about things, I experience they say what this happened to you. I didn't even know that there is anti-semitism today in Germany, there is some disagreement about the nature of anti-semitism in Germany today, for example, when does criticism of Israel cross into anti Jewish expression, and whether far right anti-semitism or anti-semitism from Muslims is the bigger problem. There have been problems with rising anti semitism amongst the Muslim community, most of whom were of migrant background going back. Several generations now for many years DJ burger heads the American Jewish Committee. In berlin. The group surveyed Berlin schoolteachers who reported some students crossing out Israel for maps and expressing fundamentalist Muslim ideologies. Her group is helping teachers develop lesson plans to address the issue with students. Dervish? He's another Berlin activists addresses a seminar of high school counselors about how do identify anti-semitism he's Muslim, and he says some Muslims in Germany, go on the defensive when they're accused of anti-semitism, they see it as part of a campaign of Islam of phobia fueled by Germany's growing far-right, we searching for ways how we can win people to be aware of problems such as. And how can we communicate this issue to them? So that they take responsibility and not deny it last year. Germany appointed its first national Commissioner to combat anti-semitism Felix. Klein he told me his focus right now is to collect data. Police say antisemitic crimes rose ten percent last year with ninety percent of the attacks coming from the far, right? But there's a dispute about some of the figures if you talk to the Jews in this country. They perceive attacks emanating from Muslims from radical Muslims, of course as much higher. They think it's around forty percent when it comes to physically takes Klein hopes to clear this up with a nationwide online reporting portal launched last month for Germans to report behavior, they witness that's not officially criminal. But it's still anti-semitic like graffiti or bullying in schools, he hopes by the end of the year to have enough examples to draw some conclusions. Because then we know more about the perpetrator about the social backgrounds. Maybe. Aware. I do. And then, of course, Lew constitute a very very important for our strategies for preventing anti-semitism, some juice say they face. Lots of skepticism about their complaints. And they hope Klein statistics will highlight the extent of anti-semitism in Germany today. Daniel estrin, NPR news, Berlin. You can follow these stories and more online at NPR dot work or follow us on Twitter and can find me at PR. Well, as at Noel king David is NPR green.
"german government" Discussed on Ari Shaffir's Skeptic Tank
"You don't get title get extra time tagged on. They just put you back in your cage because they understand. Value. Everybody who want to get out. But here's the mind-blowing part. That's really cool in Germany, not only is prostitution legal the German government funds prostitute visits for disabled people did German government is concerned about the self esteem in orgasms of disabled, people them isn't that beautiful as so if you're ever in prison in Germany, and you're trying to escape and you fall off a fifth storey building and you're paralyzed for life. You can find reassurance that the German government will find a way for you to squirt and have having orgasm if they have anything to say about so like that's a bit that I wrote for for Berlin. And that's on the Berlin tracks these tracks forty of them. Yeah. Jesus. Are really three hours long because I didn't when you told me about this at the church of the CRA. I didn't. I thought it was just like bits, Don other places. But these are really these are really like travelogues. Yeah. Logs. Yeah. Like I almost drowned in Thailand once we're Gillies did. That's the story. You were asking about the Frenchwoman. Yeah. Thousand Thailand that was in Thailand. Where I now was drowned on co p p so that story is on is is is on the Thailand track. So all these different stories. Like I lived in Amsterdam. I had this bike wreck. Once when I was doing this television show my face was mangled. You know, the it's it's a lot of. My life and my traveling the world, you know? And then the end, you know, the last two tracks are Tel Aviv and Jerusalem that's the last two tracks. Yeah. Center of the universe resorts. Can everyday the tracks for sure for sure. This is so cool. So that the album is going to be just everybody knows. It's a three hour long alma. It's the greatest thing I've ever done. It costs me my marriage. Oh, and I should the greatest fuck and punchline is that this past year, I flew more miles on Delta Airlines than I ever have in my life at one hundred fifty five thousand six hundred and twenty one miles that's more than I've ever flown. What's the circumference of the earth travel of waiter lesson that I spent more money with Delta Airlines than I ever have in my life. I spent thirteen thousand dollars with delta, but they changed the rules. It used to be you only needed one hundred twenty five thousand miles to hit diamond. So last year, they changed it you need one hundred twenty five thousand miles sitting in the seat. But you also needed to spend fifteen thousand dollars. So guess what? My marriage ended over this. And I'm not gonna hit. How much you spend one hundred fifty five thousand blue I spent thirteen thousand are you kidding delta? Delta Airlines can go fuck themselves. No, they'll step up. They're gonna hit diamond. You gotta hit time that crazy. I don't accept that. Yeah. I don't accept it either. And and you you sit on delta, and they showed the video what's his name? Bashed in the fucking CEO president of delta, and we appreciate your loyalty and everyone of us here at Delta Airlines give you that fucking thing. Bastion. I hope you hear this. Because I I was more loyal to Delta Airlines, and it was to my marriage base should make it like once. You're already diamond is. Okay. This year. You always have to spend. When you see me boarding, Delta Airlines and I'm in zone three. I want you to point at me and laugh at me because I fucking invested everything in this. And I didn't get it. Thanks delta there. They're going to change the started campaign every tweet delta. You gotta help Tom Tom Rhodes diamond loves, you gotta make him diamond level causes marriage. And it's not like he got twenty five miles. You still got one hundred fifty thousand miles and fifty five thousand mine didn't spend the right amount. I Li s. Yeah. Well and step up they'll step up. I believe in in the fact that when people find out there's a wrong that they'll correct it. I think Delta Airlines has has really screwed me. And I I've been there greatest promoter. They're going to change, man..
"german government" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"But there is now this suggestion this plan too much. Deutsche Bank with its much smaller ovo, much more admirable could say come out spank. Your comments bang is a little bit like the German version of Royal Bank of Scotland so also not completely out of towards the German government still holds a minority stake in the Bank had to be rescued in the financial crisis. It's not completely without its own Trumbull one thing that's been mentioned as at the moment that discussions were revealed about comb out spank being merged with Deutsche Bank instead of people thinking, right? This is a good thing. We can restore stability and take a more strong hand on deutchebanks future Hsieh's in birth and combat spank absolutely tumbled. Yes. This is a good signal how small or how troubled boast bunks where on one hand. It's very surprising to people talking about this merger because nobody who has knowledge of the banking industry. Says that it would make sense. There are a lot of metaphors flying around in the German debate the latest one was you can't make to penguins fly. Even if you make them holding hands. Both banks has so much trouble on their own or too small to really fly. It doesn't make any sense to merge them. People who my impression don't have much knowledge of the banking industry. Say we have two small problems put it in one bucket, and then it might be enough. But the thing that is a judgement that comes from too little knowledge of the banking sector. Unfortunately in the German government. They are some people probably hosting so well, I mean economic minister Peter out my says that this is a massive opportunity for Deutsche Bank to be come strong again to be globally competitive. And that today to bring Germany back into into its heyday when as you say the likes of Deutsche Bank would look up to so much. What can the German government to well, a sink one opportunity that lies here? My be the stabilisation of the euro-zone. I think we are still in a situation where national banks are too closely connected to national governments and the interfering of the German government politicians with the Trump national banks in this case proves me. It would be I think better for the euro-zone as a whole if for example of French Bank or Intel in Bank bought Deutsche Bank, and then we had a cross country ownership of banks that is far more realistic and a better fit for the euro-zone. Here would take on something like Deutsche Bank, which at the last count. I read some was subject to seven thousand eight hundred lawsuits at the moment while Monsanto was bought by buyer, and they had. Nine thousand lawsuits. So I think there are some Bank CEO's in the euro-zone that probably sing themselves as being able to handle it. And maybe it is maybe it is not Estienne brakeman on the line from Munich. Thank you very much for joining. Yes. On the glibness. You're listening to monocle twenty four. And it seven forty two here in London. Let's get the latest business. News headlines to help us out the financial analyst and monocle twenty four regular Louise Cooper. Louise, welcome back to the program. Let's begin with Amazon giving us bad news. I mean, it's relative, isn't it? I mean, this is I mean is this is an extraordinary company, you know, in just three months they revenue in of seventy two billion dollars. I mean so much such a large number. You can't even grab hold of it but revenue only up twenty percent and revenue slowing. So they issued this warning that revenue was slowing and that's sent the sharp price in after hours trading down. I think about five percent now, this is quite unusual for Amazon. In fact, it's the slowest revenue growth since twenty fifteen don't worry 'cause they still might three billion dollars with profits in the quarter. And that's up sixty three percent again. Quite extraordinary. What is what is interesting is that coal business of selling new stuff online? And I have to say I'm still an addict that getting competition from potentially in the states when some big US retailers of finally caught up. It's the Amazon web services. Which is the sort of the technical a bit. They're selling to other retailers that is growing really fast, and it's very very profitable. Also, their acquisition of whole foods has not gone..
"german government" Discussed on Pod Save the World
"Okay. Like like, you generally want to keep that, you know, it's bad enough, and Hungary and Poland like you generally want to keep that. Yeah. You know? And the fact that arm Basseterre can get a meeting with the German government because he's just. Walking troll just shows you how much like the US has no influence anymore. Like, we have so many things that we should be working with Germany on you know, like like a Ron like the global economy. You know, like the future the EU with Brexit. Right. Like, you'd want somebody in there right now saying like, what are we going to do if there's a hard Brexit, and the Brits, the u the arm bastard should be having that meeting but Trump doesn't care about diplomacy. He cares about owning the libs. I guess, you know, and, you know, Ricker Nelson's more time doing Fox News interviews, I don't think our ambassadors in Germany Phil Murphy's now. The government New Jersey Jemison like daylight beloved their beloved there. They didn't do cable news hits from Germany because they were actually doing their job, and everyone we made investor fell in love with the place. They were living all inland. Totally. Yeah. I chose you these guys. I mean, the the ties all the stuff that we've been talking together tummies. They don't know what they actually want to do. Yeah. Right. They hated Obama. They attacked. Gamma? They hate diplomacy. The eight the Europeans hate the lives. And so they get into government, and they have no idea what the fuck actually doing government right plan. So Rick Grenell out there giving Fox News interviews. Mike Pompeo's like giving speeches in Cairo. Tacking Brock Obama. Like nothing is happening as relates to actually containing running influence were absent from debates about the future of Europe, which really profound in our interest. The president had states is a Russian agent who wants a plot NATO like they don't have any ideas. Right. Because this is what happens when you put a bunch of arsonists like in charge of the fucking fire department. Right. And we're all paying the price for this for for years. Yeah. Rick just resigned comeback troll us from. Stateside, ben. This has been fun. Yeah. Yeah. The pressing fun. Yeah. Get it off my chest. It's interesting at least right is. It is great to have you back. Stateside in studio. Thank you for calling it from your layover. But I I hope you never do that to yourself again. Because that was yeah, it was kinda grim. I had a one AM to seven AM Lee ever in the Singapore airport, which is kind of the open it's kind of funky place overnight. Not really there's like a bunch of like like weird backpackers sleeping in the airport. You know, I did not the Tom Friedman experience of like breezing through like, the militia Chinese airports, and maybe realize the importance of infrastructure. But maybe next time when we come back my conversation with.
"german government" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed
"Get what gotta be but one out of three eight bad Vasquez did correctly predict Mexico's shocking upset of Germany at last year's World Cup. So there you go a little wishful thinking perhaps on his part that just happened to come true. Maybe. So according to the grand Warlock, your underwear better safe on the wall. Yeah. No one's going to be built not not. To happen. So our immigration problem continues. And it's festering, and it's it's getting worse. And all you have to do is look to Europe for what will come of this. Right now. It's so bad in Germany that they're bribing the immigrants that that are there right now. They're bribing them to go home. This is Germany the I thought they were all about refugees and immigrants flooding into their country. And it was fine. It's great. It's fantastic. Now, they're running this gigantic campaign called your country your future now, meaning we're going to pay you money to get out. A series of flags corresponding with top destinations for these refugees. Egypt Turkey Afghanistan. It shows a zip zagging road to a fictional horizon. And it says the returning from Germany campaign latest tactic by the German government to boost departures and deter migration, so they're reversing Angola Merkel's pretty controversial policy of welcoming all the came to Germany now, they're realizing okay? Maybe maybe this wasn't such a great idea after all maybe this is causing a lot of problems that we didn't anticipate. Germ Germany, probably had about seven hundred thousand asylum requests, they rejected most of those but the billboard campaign is targeting about two hundred thirty five thousand people who are there, and they want them to leave. Now, they haven't left because you know, things are good in Germany, and they they say it's too dangerous to go back. But some who are eligible for deportation frequently don't show up for deportation. Surpri, wait, what what these are the best that they have to. Yeah. The they pick he promised. We mean there. What do you mean? More than twenty thousand airport repatriations were scrubbed this year loan half. All of all of those that were scheduled every second person went missing in the run-up to departure fifty percent of them. Just kept out. Surprised that many showed? I am too. I'm surprised it was only half. I think in the United States heck of a lot higher when we which had look into that. What's that called the catch-and-release probably promise to appear? Okay. I'll look that. A so a they're they're get their offered a gift of about fifteen hundred dollars for a single person three thousand dollars for families provide for your your basic needs. So we'll send you back for free, and we'll pay for your month or two of of your rent? If you just go home..
"german government" Discussed on PRI's The World
"German government tried to attract as many Italian Greg's in Spanish to work in Germany for a period of tooth three four years, and then going back home and estimates the economies of Italy Greece in salon had recovered. There was no longer supply from these countries, and the German government started to attract people from Turkey, and did so until the seventy s the German government think that all those people would go home and did that happen. It was a basic idea that is people came only for work in Germany, and that after some years when they had made enough money, they would go back home. But they did not because they feel that they would have a better life, or at least better economic perspective in Germany, and then they got the right to bring the families to Germany, and it happened that they could live in. Germany just like living in Turkey, and therefore no integration of Turkish minority to place, but parallel societies emerged which we did not want to take into consideration. As a societal problem. What happened next, and what was the public mood or appetite for absorbing all of these foreigners as long as there was only this. Turkish minority in Germany, otherwise, no significant problem, but later on our liberal regulations on asylum-seekers attracted hundreds of thousands of alum seekers in the late eighties and the early nineties is oh, the Germans society at accept something like five hundred thousand six six hundred thousand immigrants in the early ninety s and in this time that same. Phobia this fear four having too many people from the outside world coming to Germany, only benefiting from the social secure-. Criti system in Germany, this kind of Santa phobia has grown up. Let me just jump in here and fast forward a bit and the late nineties all of this changed in Germany, a center left party came to power and completely overhaul the immigration system. It used to be that you could only be a citizen of Germany, if you had German blood, but in nineteen ninety nine Germany switched to birthright citizenship it extended citizenship to anyone born on German soil as long as one parent had legal status in Germany now back to my conversation with Verner pot south. I ask them what the consequences are for Germany today of that policy shift in one thousand nine hundred nine well, these regulations have created some problems, which would not have been SAVE S A R, if we had not had this huge influx of immigrants back in twenty fifteen some thing like a new seriousness in discussing these issues seems to reappear in German politics. And therefore, I feel that in the. Coming months and years. We will have a some not only ideological but practically minded debate on how we should handle our sit isn't ship issues. Yes. So what I'm hearing is that there have been a lot of ups and downs with citizenship in Germany that tracks migration to the country today twenty eighteen what have Germans decided that citizenship is there is no comes enter there is no agreement. There is sharp confrontation between both political camps. Indeed, Germany, never has had a clear immigration and integration policy, and they'll today Germany has nuclear policy on that. Does this remind you of the US in one way, it reminds me of the U S the difference is that ever since its beginnings years have been on immigration society. This has never been the case in Germany, and this I feel is basic difference in the culture. Bank account of all these problems. Of course that could all change under Donald Trump this go change on Donald Trump. And this is why we as Europeans look with so much interest in so much reality of what's going on of the United States, and the really help that the United States will not go down that way that imperial Germany went down being overconfident over its capacities and being over enthusiastic about its role in the build Verna an upsell political scientists at the technical university of Dresden. Thank you, very much was.
"german government" Discussed on Here & Now
"Three years ago, Beijing vowed to put an end to the made in China label that was being acquainted with cheap knockoffs it since spent billions of dollars on acquiring advanced technologies in countries with the brand name recognition, China lacks places like Germany at first Germans welcomed the Chinese investment into their recession-battered business sector. But now the German government is scrambling to curb Chinese control. NPR psoriasis, hardy Nelson begins her report part of an MPR series on China's growing influence around the world in Germany's rust belt at a transportation hub. The Chinese are using to spread their economic influence. Welcome to mob. The end of what is referred to as the new silk road. Each week, twenty-five trains traveling six thousand miles from China rumble into this hub in the western German city of diesel. They are packed with consumer goods, like clothes in eletronics. Giant cranes unload the metal containers from the trains and stack them the towering rose stretch. As far as the I can see, but never stay around for long. They are loaded onto tractor-trailers which delivered the contents across the European Union, but the new silk road isn't exactly a two way street. The trains are a lot emptier when they head back to China, says ally Staka. He's the German CEO of deuce point. The world's largest inland port of which log port is apart. And the first years full containers came in. One went back stock is says, the ratio is improving these days. Two thirds of what the trains carry are Chinese imports while the remaining third, our European exports headed to China, but it's more than the lopsided trade relationship that has the Germans on their guard. The Chinese are snapping up firms in feels that Germany dominates like engineering. The fear is China as part of its ambitious made in China. Twenty twenty-five strategy is trying to dominate key industries, including robotics electric vehicles and solar technology. The takeover spiked here in Germany in two thousand sixteen with try..
"german government" Discussed on We Hate Movies
"Hold the law that get murdered by these people including vin diesel right well i think that's why these dudes like by the way the rock you will definitely go to jail 'cause i know you're going to be kill abruzzo dummy you're not gonna kill stealing from the german government being like flow no of this by who they are paying well they have to be like mr nobody is blake something above the cia apparently for what i man others the the villain of the movie needs to be angela merkel now unlike sheen it's the same like german commandos after every yes i would love if you're getting a got immune you've got imperil helen mirren in this movie he get like a meryl streep a glenn close as angela merkel yeah glafcos will play on gola morongo off either way my went lord that's right monaco no deuba styles thoughtful and metal so there's but she should bring lakers now that is i saw reserve gelo the trump burqas than your own submarines at the end of the movie the like a his this like total curve ball at the end of the movie dude it'll be osibisa sub judice fucking emerges from the icy waters right and she's just standing on top of it with her art like her arms on her hips and she's in a block of ice that immediately melds yeah a g fucked insteads qichen ask because she is now the leader of the free world who is a on a metal for some reason because he's also a variety of what i am the the rock punches earn magnus it is down while all this shit use and it's slow most see see like the ripple through the rocks for army single bone break.
"german government" Discussed on The Tech Guy
"First of all i don't think these things happen that often are forever uh but i think the answer is what you do the best you can try to avoid hitting anybody and if you hit somebody will at was unavoidable it's you do the same thing human does right the humans not thinking well should i killed twenty people in a trolley car or this mother and child i don't know what should i do so the german government has decided to to to solve this conundrum the federal ministry of transport and digital infrastructure his proposing the ethics commission is proposing fourteen scientists and legal beagles suggest some twenty a rules autonomous vehicles should follow uh the proposed rules well the obvious first rule is the protection of human life has top priority if if you're if you're you know if it's a choice between saving human lives and animal lives save human lives same between saving human lives and property save human lives okay that does i guess that's all right i mean it's a you know if an accident is unavoidable the selfdriving ride must not make any choices over who to save a can't look at age race sex disabilities all lives equal you can't wipe out an elderly person to save a kid for example yikes uh but i guess if you're writing computer code for selfdriving vehicle do you have to put this in seems to me you could just say to the code of void the accident as best you can that's all you'd have to say.
"german government" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"And he's unimpressed by that country's supposed improvement it's gone food the biggest peacetime slump of any developed economy ever on its yet to bounce back in any meaningful way those greek bonds sold out he says only because they offered in a world starved of yield a very high rate of interest and he's not too impressed by the overall improvement in the eurozone either that's very weak given the scale of the preceding slump severe as an economy than he's still a little bit bigger than it was pre two thousand seven crisis is a long long long way to go before people can start talking about recovery hardened critics of the euro like henry newman of the open europe thinktank say that despite the growth spurt in this zone the dbacks essential flaws remain i corp husni imagine how you can have a currency sustainable in the long time across such disparate economies without having much more political union in other words a united states of europe with germany shouldering the debts of its poor partners map warned happen any time soon says german economist florian henza definitely the german government sees this as a line currently and despite what he calls the gathering pace of the upswing in the euro zone he seems in two minds about the bloc's immediate future using the euro zone is out of the woods now is this the end of the euro's and debt crisis yes and no now that's what i call an economists' forecast in london i'm steven feared for marketplace.