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It is interesting to see, where in #Europe #SaveTheInternet demonstrations are scheduled for Saturday 23rd.

Immagine/foto

I understand some of the blank spots more then others ;-)


 

La francophonie en plein essor mais suspendue à l'éducation en Afrique.

Le nombre de francophones dans le monde pourrait doubler d’ici à 50 ans grâce au boom de l’Afrique, mais encore faut-il relever le défi de la scolarisation au sud du Sahara, avertit un rapport diffusé pour la Journée internationale de la Francophonie, le 20 mars. Avec 300 millions de locuteurs, soit une progression de 10% depuis 2014, le français conforte sa place de cinquième langue la plus parlée dans le monde, après le chinois, l’anglais, l’espagnol et l’arabe, révèle le rapport quadriennal de l’Organisation internationale de la Francophonie (OIF), publié chez Gallimard sous le titre « La langue française dans le monde ».


https://afrique.lalibre.be/33873/la-francophonie-en-plein-essor-mais-suspendue-a-la-scolarisation-en-afrique/

#francophonie #europe #afrique #amérique #québec #canada #haiti #france #belgique #suisse #niger #SA #web #info #infos #news #scolarisation #enseignement #démographie #demography #chine #angleterre #royaume-uni #royaumeuni #arab #espagnol #espagne #afrique-du-nord


 

De quoi sont faits les logiciels ?


https://books.openedition.org/oep/1810

#internet #logiciel #software #hardware #libre #librisme #france #europe #lecture #livre #book #ebook #opensource #logiciellibre #logiciel-libre


 

Marcin Jakubowski: des plans détaillés en accès libre pour la civilisation | TED Talk


https://www.ted.com/talks/marcin_jakubowski/transcript?language=fr#t-3831

#opensource #libre #ouvert #accèslibre #jakubowski #TED #tedtalk #tedx #internet #agriculture #outils #hardware #software #europe #USA #étatsunis #états-unis


 
Le Grand Tournant de la société moldave. « Intellectuels » et capital social dans la transformation post-socialiste

https://books.openedition.org/pressesinalco/19771

#moldavie #moldova #europe #recherche #littérature


 

Des choses exotiques ont eu lieu sur le système électrique français le week-end dernier, et méritent qu'on en dise un mot !


Source (copie exacte): https://twitter.com/TristanKamin/status/1102621455769104384

Ce matin, comme tous les lundi matin, j'ai mis à jour mon suivi de la disponibilité du parc nucléaire français. Toujours la même histoire : je compte, chaque jour, le nombre de réacteurs qui ont produit à 50% ou plus de leur capacité, en moyenne sur la journée:




Mais là, y'avait un truc qui allait pas. De 50 réacteurs environ depuis plusieurs semaines, on était à 40 dimanche. Et j'ai vérifié deux fois les données à la recherche d'un artefact, un décalage de colonne... Nan, pas de doute:


Immagine/foto

Bref, il s'était manifestement passé quelque chose sur le réseau. Vérification de la consommation : elle était très basse ce dimanche, même pour un dimanche. Juste pour "rire", la comparaison des fin février/début mars 2018 et 2019. Les deux graphes sont à la même échelle. 15 GW d'écart, vague de froid VS vague de chaleur:




Bon, du coup, consommation faible, et, le parc nucléaire... 😱😱😱BORDEL cette chute de production ! 10 GW qui se sont perdus dans la nuit de samedi à dimanche - ça colle aux 10 réacteurs que j'ai perdus sur mon premier graphique.




Ce qui a conduit à cette situation assez extrême, c'est qu'en plus d'une consommation basse, mais pas exceptionnelle non plus... On a le vent qui s'est déchaîné. Et la production éolienne avec. Un dimanche.




Production éolienne énorme, consommation minimale. Conséquence : les stations de pompage pompent tout ce qu'elles peuvent, et une fois l'hydraulique et le gaz au plus bas, il ne reste que le nucléaire à étouffer. Et l'hydraulique et le gaz étaient effectivement au plus bas:




Pour l'hydraulique, STEP à 0 (forcément, on pompe !), lacs à quasiment rien (sans doute le minimum pour les étiages des avals), et même l'hydraulique au fil de l'eau était minimisée.




Pour le gaz, on a juste gardé les centrales à cogénération, parce qu'il faut bien chauffer ceux qui en dépendent.




Et évidemment, en telle situation de surcapacité, les prix de marché ont une drôle d'allure. Alors que la moyenne est autour de 40 €/MWh, la France, la Suisse et la Belgique ont du se contenter de prix autour de 10-20 €/MWh.

Quant à l'Allemagne, l'Autriche et le Luxembourg, ils sont tombés autour de 0, avec des moments de prix négatifs (ils payent pour qu'on les soulage de leur surproduction).




D'ailleurs, RTE ne s'est pas privé d'importer l'électricité au travers de ses frontières Nord-Est, à prix nuls ou négatifs, pour les réexporter à des prix plus significatifs à ses autres frontières ^^:




Si on fait un détour par l'Allemagne, ça n'est pas la joie. Le système électrique s'est fait écraser par la production éolienne, au point de devoir diminuer même la production de leurs centrales nucléaires, pourtant pas faites pour faire du suivi de charge.




Revenons en France. Le dimanche a (hélas 😭) fini par s'achever et l'activité a repris lundi, et la consommation électrique avec. Pas à un niveau très élevé, mais vu que l'on partait de très bas, ça faisait une belle rampe, comme tous les lundi matin:




L'éolien a eu la décence de ne pas s'effacer à ce moment là, et l'hydraulique a fait son habituel retour, en réouvrant les vannes des barrages et ses STEP. Mais alors le nucléaire... Cette remontée en puissance ! 😵




J'ai déjà parlé du suivi de charge que permettait le nucléaire français. Mais là, à ceux qui disent que le nucléaire n'est pas flexible, on peut à présent répondre sans explication, rien qu'avec cette image. 10 GW d'amplitude, avec des variations franchement rapides !




Là je pars un peu loin : j'ai tracé les dérivées de quelques courbes. Autrement dit, la variation de la puissance délivrée (ou consommée), une évaluation de la raideur des pentes de production.

L'éolien, plutôt sage, n'a pas dépassé les 30 MW/min de variation à la hausse ou à la baisse. Et c'était largement à la portée du nucléaire, qui a affiché de nombreuses variations de 50 à plus de 100 MW/min à la hausse !




Par contre, la consommation ne s'est pas privée d'aller chercher + de 150 MW/min. Donc la flexibilité du nucléaire est un peu limite pour suivre la consommation ; on le savait et c'est tout l'intérêt de l'hydraulique et, dans une moindre mesure, du gaz.

Par contre, le nucléaire a vraiment montré ici sa capacité à s'adapter aux variations de l'éolien. Je n'en vois toujours pas l'intérêt, rien n'a changé de ce côté là. Mais le nucléaire est compatible, techniquement (économiquement c'est une autre affaire), avec l'éolien.

Donc qu'on n'aille plus vous dire que le nucléaire n'est pas flexible, ou qu'il bloque le développement des EnR... C'est mensonger 😉.


#Nucléaire #EnR #France #Europe #énergie #energy #nuclearenergy #nuclearwaste #french #exports #economy #économie #EU #UE


 

#Kardinal #Woelki, #Erzbischof von #Köln, hat #Google durchschaut / #Cardinal Woelki, #Archbishop of #Cologne, comprehends Google:


"Ich kenne einen, dem ist die neue europäische Datenschutzverordnung total egal. Er hält sich gar nicht daran. Auch die hohen Strafandrohungen sind ihm völlig schnuppe. Für ihn gelten offenbar andere Gesetze."
I know one, he does not care about the new European data protection regulation, He does not obey it, he does not care about the high punitive threats, for him obviously different laws apply.
#DSGVO, #GDPR, #RGPD, #Datenschutzverordnung, #Europa, #Europe
Kardinal Woelki (Wikimedia):
Immagine/foto


 

#UploadFilter for #Candidates


An upload filter for European #Parliament candidates in the #European #election should be considered.

Bei der #Europawahl sollte ein Upload-Filter für Kandidaten zum Europäischen #Parlament in Betracht gezogen werden.

#Europa, #Europe


 

European Copyright Reform: Article 13 puts alternative social networks at risk


If you live in the European Union, you have probably heard about the planned European Copyright Reform, and you are probably aware of its controversial Article 13.

The so-called Proposal for a Directive on copyright in the Digital Single Market intends to introduce new regulations around copyright. Article 13 would add new liability rules for online content-sharing service providers. While previously, providers could act on content that infringed copyright upon receiving a notice, the proposed regulations would render providers accountable for content as soon as it has been uploaded.

Effectively, this would put providers into a position where they have to implement strict upload filters to prevent users from uploading content that may infringe on someone else's copyright. This is dangerous, and it puts free speech, the diversity of opinions, and the internet as a whole at risk.

Article 13 previously contained rules to exclude platforms younger than three years, generating revenue of less than €10 million or with fewer than 5 million active users. Last week, however, a new draft was published, and the proposal now only excludes platforms matching all three of those conditions.

This is shocking. If Article 13 became a reality, everyone who operates a platform for users to publish content for more than three years would be 100% liable for everything happening on that platform, including content the operators are not even aware of. This makes operating an alternative social network effectively impossible.

For more details about the planned copyright reform, and information on how you can help, please check out saveyourinternet.eu. This does not concern just diaspora\* or your other favorite alternative social network. This concerns everyone. This is about health of the internet. Please #SaveYourInternet and fight against the #CensorshipMachine.

For reference, you will find below an open letter from diappora\* core team member Dennis Schubert, sent to those members of the European Parliament who currently support Article 13.
Dear Member of the European Parliament

The proposed Directive on copyright in the Digital Single Market has been the topic of discussions for many months now. In spite of many debates on this matter, not much progress has been made to address concerns of many respected experts, including many NGOs and even the United Nations' Special Rapporteur on Freedom of Expression, David Kaye[1]. According to my information, you are in the group of members of the European Parliament currently in favour of supporting this proposal, which is why I am reaching out to you to request you to reconsider the proposal, and especially consider the impact Article 13 will have on the Internet.

I am writing to you as a citizen of the European Union, but I am also reaching out to represent the many users and engineers behind alternative social networks. I am the project lead of diaspora*[2], an alternative, distributed social network based on free and open-source software. Together with similar projects such as Mastodon and Friendica, the world of alternative social media reaches over 2.5 million users on more than 4000 servers, including citizens who are part of your constituency.

Until now, the European Union has been seen as the epicentre of many efforts to build and maintain alternatives to large networks such as Facebook and Twitter. Many of these projects, their developers, and users are citizens of the European Union, and our projects enjoy great popularity among people as they are seen as privacy-friendly, local alternatives to the large systems built by American corporations. On many occasions in the past, European Union legislation has supported these projects and their principles, for instance with the recently implemented General Data Protection Regulation [4]to ensure high levels of data privacy for EU citizens.

Unfortunately, the planned copyright reform, and especially Article 13, will have an effect exactly opposite to supporting such projects and efforts.

The upload filters both explicitly described in and implied by the text on which you will be voting would force all online platforms to rely on technologies known to be error-prone, intrusive and legally questionable[5]. The proposal intends to hold providers of online platforms accountable for all content uploaded by users as soon as they have been published, contrary to the "notice and takedown" procedure currently in place, which allows providers to remove offending content upon receiving notice without the fear of legal repercussions.

For large platforms like Twitter and YouTube, this change would result in the implementation of stricter upload filters. Due to the technical natures of such systems and the strict liability regulations, those systems will be designed to block "too much", because blocking "too little" would put the provider at risk. Such over-cautious filters are a danger for users' freedom of speech, the diversity of opinions and creativity on the entire Internet, and would limit EU citizens' rights substantially.

Implementing Article 13 in its current form would be the end for smaller platforms and projects, as well as small and medium-sized businesses working on these or similar projects. Although in a previous revision of the proposal, platforms younger than three years, with revenue of less than €10 million, or with fewer than 5 million monthly active users would be excluded, a recent revision of the proposal now only excludes projects that meet all three of these conditions. For projects like diaspora*, which is significantly older than three years, this decision would result in all operators being responsible for every action their users do.

Non-profit projects like diaspora* are developed and maintained by people working voluntarily. Operators of servers running these software projects run those because they deem privacy important and want to provide an alternative to the large networks. They do not earn any money by doing this. The development, embedding and maintenance of infrastructure needed to filter copyright violations automatically requires a lot of resources, and implementing such solutions would thus simply be impossible.

If Article 13 became a reality, these projects and companies would not be able to comply with the new laws, so they could either cease to provide their services to European citizens and move their operations to a country outside the EU or stop their activities altogether. For Europe, especially as a community for strong privacy principles and independent, alternative solutions, this would be a huge step backwards and would make the established large networks, which quite regularly violate European principles, even more powerful.

With this, I am asking you to reject Article 13 of the Copyright Directive and to support all citizens who raise their voice for a free, open and diverse Internet.

Please do not use your vote to destroy the Internet.

Thank you.

Sincerely yours,

Dennis Schubert

[1]: https://www.ohchr.org/Documents/Issues/Opinion/Legislation/OL-OTH-41-2018.pdf
[2]: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Diaspora_(software)
[3]: https://the-federation.info/
[4]: https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/?uri=CELEX:02016R0679-20160504
[5]: https://static1.squarespace.com/static/571681753c44d835a440c8b5/t/58d058712994ca536bbfa47a/1490049138881/FilteringPaperWebsite.pdf

Standalone Open letter, English Version: https://schub.io/txt/europarl-article13-en.html
Standalone Open letter, German Version: https://schub.io/txt/europarl-article13-de.html
#diaspora #privacy #copyright #europe #article13
Home


 

Les artilleurs et les aviateurs français engagés dans l’assaut final contre le dernier bastion de Daesh en Syrie


http://www.opex360.com/2019/02/10/les-artilleurs-et-les-aviateurs-francais-engages-dans-lassaut-final-contre-le-dernier-bastion-de-daesh-en-syrie/

#OPEX #france #syrie #syria #moyenorient #middleeast #europe #liban #alsiria #albab
Les artilleurs et les aviateurs français engagés dans l’assaut final contre le dernier bastion de Daesh en Syrie


 

European Copyright Reform: Article 13 puts alternative social networks at risk


If you live in the European Union, you have probably heard about the planned European Copyright Reform, and you are probably aware of its controversial Article 13.

The so-called Proposal for a Directive on copyright in the Digital Single Market intends to introduce new regulations around copyright. Article 13 would add new liability rules for online content-sharing service providers. While previously, providers could act on content that infringed copyright upon receiving a notice, the proposed regulations would render providers accountable for content as soon as it has been uploaded.

Effectively, this would put providers into a position where they have to implement strict upload filters to prevent users from uploading content that may infringe on someone else's copyright. This is dangerous, and it puts free speech, the diversity of opinions, and the internet as a whole at risk.

Article 13 previously contained rules to exclude platforms younger than three years, generating revenue of less than €10 million or with fewer than 5 million active users. Last week, however, a new draft was published, and the proposal now only excludes platforms matching all three of those conditions.

This is shocking. If Article 13 became a reality, everyone who operates a platform for users to publish content for more than three years would be 100% liable for everything happening on that platform, including content the operators are not even aware of. This makes operating an alternative social network effectively impossible.

For more details about the planned copyright reform, and information on how you can help, please check out saveyourinternet.eu. This does not concern just diaspora\* or your other favorite alternative social network. This concerns everyone. This is about health of the internet. Please #SaveYourInternet and fight against the #CensorshipMachine.

For reference, you will find below an open letter from diappora\* core team member Dennis Schubert, sent to those members of the European Parliament who currently support Article 13.
Dear Member of the European Parliament

The proposed Directive on copyright in the Digital Single Market has been the topic of discussions for many months now. In spite of many debates on this matter, not much progress has been made to address concerns of many respected experts, including many NGOs and even the United Nations' Special Rapporteur on Freedom of Expression, David Kaye[1]. According to my information, you are in the group of members of the European Parliament currently in favour of supporting this proposal, which is why I am reaching out to you to request you to reconsider the proposal, and especially consider the impact Article 13 will have on the Internet.

I am writing to you as a citizen of the European Union, but I am also reaching out to represent the many users and engineers behind alternative social networks. I am the project lead of diaspora*[2], an alternative, distributed social network based on free and open-source software. Together with similar projects such as Mastodon and Friendica, the world of alternative social media reaches over 2.5 million users on more than 4000 servers, including citizens who are part of your constituency.

Until now, the European Union has been seen as the epicentre of many efforts to build and maintain alternatives to large networks such as Facebook and Twitter. Many of these projects, their developers, and users are citizens of the European Union, and our projects enjoy great popularity among people as they are seen as privacy-friendly, local alternatives to the large systems built by American corporations. On many occasions in the past, European Union legislation has supported these projects and their principles, for instance with the recently implemented General Data Protection Regulation [4]to ensure high levels of data privacy for EU citizens.

Unfortunately, the planned copyright reform, and especially Article 13, will have an effect exactly opposite to supporting such projects and efforts.

The upload filters both explicitly described in and implied by the text on which you will be voting would force all online platforms to rely on technologies known to be error-prone, intrusive and legally questionable[5]. The proposal intends to hold providers of online platforms accountable for all content uploaded by users as soon as they have been published, contrary to the "notice and takedown" procedure currently in place, which allows providers to remove offending content upon receiving notice without the fear of legal repercussions.

For large platforms like Twitter and YouTube, this change would result in the implementation of stricter upload filters. Due to the technical natures of such systems and the strict liability regulations, those systems will be designed to block "too much", because blocking "too little" would put the provider at risk. Such over-cautious filters are a danger for users' freedom of speech, the diversity of opinions and creativity on the entire Internet, and would limit EU citizens' rights substantially.

Implementing Article 13 in its current form would be the end for smaller platforms and projects, as well as small and medium-sized businesses working on these or similar projects. Although in a previous revision of the proposal, platforms younger than three years, with revenue of less than €10 million, or with fewer than 5 million monthly active users would be excluded, a recent revision of the proposal now only excludes projects that meet all three of these conditions. For projects like diaspora*, which is significantly older than three years, this decision would result in all operators being responsible for every action their users do.

Non-profit projects like diaspora* are developed and maintained by people working voluntarily. Operators of servers running these software projects run those because they deem privacy important and want to provide an alternative to the large networks. They do not earn any money by doing this. The development, embedding and maintenance of infrastructure needed to filter copyright violations automatically requires a lot of resources, and implementing such solutions would thus simply be impossible.

If Article 13 became a reality, these projects and companies would not be able to comply with the new laws, so they could either cease to provide their services to European citizens and move their operations to a country outside the EU or stop their activities altogether. For Europe, especially as a community for strong privacy principles and independent, alternative solutions, this would be a huge step backwards and would make the established large networks, which quite regularly violate European principles, even more powerful.

With this, I am asking you to reject Article 13 of the Copyright Directive and to support all citizens who raise their voice for a free, open and diverse Internet.

Please do not use your vote to destroy the Internet.

Thank you.

Sincerely yours,

Dennis Schubert

[1]: https://www.ohchr.org/Documents/Issues/Opinion/Legislation/OL-OTH-41-2018.pdf
[2]: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Diaspora_(software)
[3]: https://the-federation.info/
[4]: https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/?uri=CELEX:02016R0679-20160504
[5]: https://static1.squarespace.com/static/571681753c44d835a440c8b5/t/58d058712994ca536bbfa47a/1490049138881/FilteringPaperWebsite.pdf

Standalone Open letter, English Version: https://schub.io/txt/europarl-article13-en.html
Standalone Open letter, German Version: https://schub.io/txt/europarl-article13-de.html
#diaspora #privacy #copyright #europe #article13
Home


 

European Copyright Reform: Article 13 puts alternative social networks at risk


If you live in the European Union, you have probably heard about the planned European Copyright Reform, and you are probably aware of its controversial Article 13.

The so-called Proposal for a Directive on copyright in the Digital Single Market intends to introduce new regulations around copyright. Article 13 would add new liability rules for online content-sharing service providers. While previously, providers could act on content that infringed copyright upon receiving a notice, the proposed regulations would render providers accountable for content as soon as it has been uploaded.

Effectively, this would put providers into a position where they have to implement strict upload filters to prevent users from uploading content that may infringe on someone else's copyright. This is dangerous, and it puts free speech, the diversity of opinions, and the internet as a whole at risk.

Article 13 previously contained rules to exclude platforms younger than three years, generating revenue of less than €10 million or with fewer than 5 million active users. Last week, however, a new draft was published, and the proposal now only excludes platforms matching all three of those conditions.

This is shocking. If Article 13 became a reality, everyone who operates a platform for users to publish content for more than three years would be 100% liable for everything happening on that platform, including content the operators are not even aware of. This makes operating an alternative social network effectively impossible.

For more details about the planned copyright reform, and information on how you can help, please check out saveyourinternet.eu. This does not concern just diaspora\* or your other favorite alternative social network. This concerns everyone. This is about health of the internet. Please #SaveYourInternet and fight against the #CensorshipMachine.

For reference, you will find below an open letter from diappora\* core team member Dennis Schubert, sent to those members of the European Parliament who currently support Article 13.
Dear Member of the European Parliament

The proposed Directive on copyright in the Digital Single Market has been the topic of discussions for many months now. In spite of many debates on this matter, not much progress has been made to address concerns of many respected experts, including many NGOs and even the United Nations' Special Rapporteur on Freedom of Expression, David Kaye[1]. According to my information, you are in the group of members of the European Parliament currently in favour of supporting this proposal, which is why I am reaching out to you to request you to reconsider the proposal, and especially consider the impact Article 13 will have on the Internet.

I am writing to you as a citizen of the European Union, but I am also reaching out to represent the many users and engineers behind alternative social networks. I am the project lead of diaspora*[2], an alternative, distributed social network based on free and open-source software. Together with similar projects such as Mastodon and Friendica, the world of alternative social media reaches over 2.5 million users on more than 4000 servers, including citizens who are part of your constituency.

Until now, the European Union has been seen as the epicentre of many efforts to build and maintain alternatives to large networks such as Facebook and Twitter. Many of these projects, their developers, and users are citizens of the European Union, and our projects enjoy great popularity among people as they are seen as privacy-friendly, local alternatives to the large systems built by American corporations. On many occasions in the past, European Union legislation has supported these projects and their principles, for instance with the recently implemented General Data Protection Regulation [4]to ensure high levels of data privacy for EU citizens.

Unfortunately, the planned copyright reform, and especially Article 13, will have an effect exactly opposite to supporting such projects and efforts.

The upload filters both explicitly described in and implied by the text on which you will be voting would force all online platforms to rely on technologies known to be error-prone, intrusive and legally questionable[5]. The proposal intends to hold providers of online platforms accountable for all content uploaded by users as soon as they have been published, contrary to the "notice and takedown" procedure currently in place, which allows providers to remove offending content upon receiving notice without the fear of legal repercussions.

For large platforms like Twitter and YouTube, this change would result in the implementation of stricter upload filters. Due to the technical natures of such systems and the strict liability regulations, those systems will be designed to block "too much", because blocking "too little" would put the provider at risk. Such over-cautious filters are a danger for users' freedom of speech, the diversity of opinions and creativity on the entire Internet, and would limit EU citizens' rights substantially.

Implementing Article 13 in its current form would be the end for smaller platforms and projects, as well as small and medium-sized businesses working on these or similar projects. Although in a previous revision of the proposal, platforms younger than three years, with revenue of less than €10 million, or with fewer than 5 million monthly active users would be excluded, a recent revision of the proposal now only excludes projects that meet all three of these conditions. For projects like diaspora*, which is significantly older than three years, this decision would result in all operators being responsible for every action their users do.

Non-profit projects like diaspora* are developed and maintained by people working voluntarily. Operators of servers running these software projects run those because they deem privacy important and want to provide an alternative to the large networks. They do not earn any money by doing this. The development, embedding and maintenance of infrastructure needed to filter copyright violations automatically requires a lot of resources, and implementing such solutions would thus simply be impossible.

If Article 13 became a reality, these projects and companies would not be able to comply with the new laws, so they could either cease to provide their services to European citizens and move their operations to a country outside the EU or stop their activities altogether. For Europe, especially as a community for strong privacy principles and independent, alternative solutions, this would be a huge step backwards and would make the established large networks, which quite regularly violate European principles, even more powerful.

With this, I am asking you to reject Article 13 of the Copyright Directive and to support all citizens who raise their voice for a free, open and diverse Internet.

Please do not use your vote to destroy the Internet.

Thank you.

Sincerely yours,

Dennis Schubert

[1]: https://www.ohchr.org/Documents/Issues/Opinion/Legislation/OL-OTH-41-2018.pdf
[2]: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Diaspora_(software)
[3]: https://the-federation.info/
[4]: https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/?uri=CELEX:02016R0679-20160504
[5]: https://static1.squarespace.com/static/571681753c44d835a440c8b5/t/58d058712994ca536bbfa47a/1490049138881/FilteringPaperWebsite.pdf

Standalone Open letter, English Version: https://schub.io/txt/europarl-article13-en.html
Standalone Open letter, German Version: https://schub.io/txt/europarl-article13-de.html
#diaspora #privacy #copyright #europe #article13
Home


 

RIC : "L'idée selon laquelle le peuple, quand il s'exprime, fait le choix le plus réactionnaire ne tient pas"

Dimitri Courant, doctorant et chercheur à Paris 8 et à Lausanne, décrypte pour France Inter les enjeux du débat démocratique lié aux assemblées citoyennes et au RIC : "On dit au peuple qu’il va faire n’importe quoi comme on disait aux suffragettes qu’elles allaient faire n’importe quoi".


https://www.franceinter.fr/societe/ric-l-idee-selon-laquelle-le-peuple-quand-il-s-exprime-fait-le-choix-le-plus-reactionnaire-ne-tient-pas

#France #radio #franceinter #peuple #RIC #référenduminitiativecitoyenne #initiativecitoyenne #europe #démocratie #société #éducationpopulaire #news #infos #radiofrance


 

#France: Plaidoyer pour une loi contre l'artificialisation des terres


https://reporterre.net/Plaidoyer-pour-une-loi-contre-l-artificialisation-des-terres

#presse #écologie #éco #économie #europe #paris #lyon #marseille #artificialisation #terre #planète #villes #ville #city #article #reporterre


 

L'EUROPE SOCIALE A PERDU TOUTE CRÉDIBILITÉ (Le Média)


Vidéo 5min : ou https://www.invidio.us/watch?v=xet1eOTl6YA

La vidéo termine sur cette phrase de #Junker (2015) :

«Il ne peut y avoir de choix démocratique contre les traités européens déjà ratifiés»




Tout est dit sur l'UE.
#UE #Européiste #CommissionEuropéenne #Élections #ÉlectionsEuropéennes #Néolibéralisme #Traités #Maastricht #Europe #Social #Finance #Junker

Ah..et cette année, on fête les 40 ans de ce slogan sur affiche « Changer l'Europe » !!! 40 bougies et autant de palettes de vaseline pour les faire passer, donc... Réveil ? #Frexit !


 

L'EUROPE SOCIALE A PERDU TOUTE CRÉDIBILITÉ (Le Média)


Vidéo 5min : ou https://www.invidio.us/watch?v=xet1eOTl6YA

La vidéo termine sur cette phrase de #Junker (2015) :

«Il ne peut y avoir de choix démocratique contre les traités européens déjà ratifiés»




Tout est dit sur l'UE.
#UE #Européiste #CommissionEuropéenne #Élections #ÉlectionsEuropéennes #Néolibéralisme #Traités #Maastricht #Europe #Social #Finance #Junker

Ah..et cette année, on fête les 40 ans de ce slogan sur affiche « Changer l'Europe » !!! 40 bougies et autant de palettes de vaseline pour les faire passer, donc... Réveil ? #Frexit !


 

Rien n’empêche le mépris de classe

Il fut un temps où, malgré la dureté de leurs conditions de vie, les mineurs, les sidérurgistes ou les cheminots britanniques étaient fiers d’appartenir à la classe ouvrière. Mais l’affaiblissement des syndicats et la précarisation du travail ont érodé cette identité sociale, que les médias se permettent désormais de tourner en ridicule.


https://www.monde-diplomatique.fr/mav/152/JONES/57308

#giletsjaunes #france #angleterre #europe #italie #italia #francia #ingliterra #españa #belgique #suisse #média #médias #journal #lemonde #macron #syndicat #lemondediplomatique #lemondediplo #luttedesclasses #travail #chômage


 

Écolo, gratuit et engagé, le « Netflix » de la transition vient d’arriver


https://lareleveetlapeste.fr/ecolo-gratuit-et-engage-le-netflix-de-la-transition-vient-darriver/

#vidéo #netflix #europe #france #écologie #environnement #transitionécologique #association #bio #agriculturebio #agriculture #renouvelable #agriculturerenouvelable #durable #consommationdurable #consommation #mondialisation #ecology #environment #french #francophonie
Écolo, gratuit et engagé, le « Netflix » de la transition vient d’arriver


 

La Macronie invente le paradis fiscal spatial

Désormais, l’exploitation des satellites de communication localisés sur des positions orbitales géostationnaires ne sera plus considérée comme à l’origine de bénéfices réalisés en France.


https://www.politis.fr/articles/2018/11/la-macronie-invente-le-paradis-fiscal-spatial-39639/

#emmanuelmacron #économie #france #europe #ASE #ESA #Airbus #Thales #satellite #spatial #space #spacex #bénéfices #finance #industrie #economy #europe


 

La manif des gilets jaunes


https://www.franceculture.fr/emissions/les-pieds-sur-terre/la-manif-des-gilets-jaunes

#france #giletsjaunes #yellowjackets #europe #manifestation #ue #eu #travail #radio #media #média #franceculture


 

Sécurité sociale : « On se dirige progressivement vers un modèle à l’anglo-saxonne sans le dire aux Français » selon Bruno Retailleau


https://www.publicsenat.fr/article/parlementaire/securite-sociale-on-se-dirige-progressivement-vers-un-modele-a-l-anglo-saxonne

#france #europe #économie #economy #sécuritésociale #lasociale #sénat #public #brunoretailleau #emmanuelmacron #giletjaune #GILETSJAUNES #assembléenationale #association #santé #NHS



 
The @fsfe@twitter.com's annual report is out: "#Software #freedom in #Europe 2018"Read about our campaigns and activities, the events we organised, the community we are, our budgets and much more: https://fsfe.org/news/2018/news-20181105-01 #FreeSoftware #FSFE


 
RT @thooorsten@twitter.comJust gave @fsfe@twitter.com my annual supporter contribution - thx for your excellent policy & outreach work for #FLOSS in #Europe !