marți, 23 mai 2017

Sir Roger Moore is dead... RIP 007...

http://www.bbc.com/news/entertainment-arts-40018422
Actor Sir Ro
ger Moore, best known for playing James Bond, has died aged 89, his family has announced.
He played the famous spy in seven Bond films including Live and Let Die and A View to a Kill.
Sir Roger's family confirmed the news on Twitter, saying he had died after "a short but brave battle with cancer".
The statement, from his children, read: "Thank you Pops for being you, and being so very special to so many people."
"With the heaviest of hearts, we must share the awful news that our father, Sir Roger Moore, passed away today. We are all devastated," they said in a Twitter post.

vineri, 19 mai 2017

Cu va arata mega-moscheea din Bucuresti...


Romanya Bükreş Camii


Cami Adı: Romanya Bükreş Camii
Caminin Yapıldığı Yer: Romanya, Bükreş
Cami Hakkında:
Romanya’nın başkenti Bükreş’in merkezinde yapılacak cami, 1.500 kişilik cemaat kapasitesine sahip olacak.
Proje çalışmaları devam eden cami ve külliyesinde ayrıca çok amaçlı salon, kütüphane, sohbet salonları, aşevi, kapalı ve açık revaklar, şadırvan ve abdesthane, lojmanlar, misafirhane, gençlik lokali ve spor merkezi gibi alanların bulunması planlanıyor.
Proje çalışmalarının tamamlanması akabinde cami inşaatına 2017 yılı içerisinde başlanması hedeflenmektedir.
Cami Görseli:

marți, 28 februarie 2017

La La Land the best picture! Oh, wait...

<iframe width="560" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/rvK-g1rehpU" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>

joi, 9 februarie 2017

Despre democratia din Romania, din America...

From Romania, an encouraging sign for democracy

 
AT A time when democracy is eroding in several nations in Central and Eastern Europe, an encouraging countermovement has suddenly erupted in Romania, a formerly Communist nation of 20 million on the Black Sea. For the past week, huge demonstrations by hundreds of thousands of people have rocked the capital, Bucharest, and other major cities in what has been widely described as the largest political mobilization since the collapse of the Communist regime in 1989. The rallying point has been simple, direct and, given the country’s history, inspiring: a demand that the government not relax anti-corruption laws.
Romanian governments have been permeated with graft at least since the days of dictator Nicolae Ceausescu, but after joining the European Union in 2007 the nation’s political elite came under mounting pressure from Brussels to reform. The eventual result was the establishment of the independent National Anticorruption Directorate, which has been prosecuting cases at the rate of more than 1,000 a year — including those of senior political figures.
After handily winning a low-turnout election in December, the ruling Social Democratic Party perceived an opening to reverse the cleanup process. It first proposed a law that would pardon anyone serving less than five years for certain crimes — a measure that seemingly could apply to the party’s de facto leader, Liviu Dragnea, who received a two-year suspended sentence for electoral fraud. Then came a bolder stroke: On Jan. 31, the party issued a late-night emergency decree decriminalizing some forms of corruption if the amount of money involved was less than 200,000 Romanian lei, or about $48,000. That would get Mr. Dragnea off the hook on another corruption charge on which he faces trial, and allow him to become prime minister. It would also allow the government to resume the practice of buying the support of mayors and other local politicians across the country with handouts of cash.
The bet that an apathetic populace would swallow this brazen maneuver proved badly misguided. Romanians almost immediately took to the streets, stirred by civil society groups, the Romanian Orthodox Church and the country’s independent elected president, who denounced the decree. By last weekend the crowds, though peaceful, had swelled to such proportions that the cabinet under Prime Minister Sorin Grindeanu voted to rescind the measure. But demonstrators still returned to the streets on Sunday and Monday, seeking the resignation of ministers.
The government appeared likely to survive after President Klaus Iohannis told Parliament on Tuesday that new elections were not called for, though a cabinet reshuffle may be necessary. The Social Democrats could still seek to gut the anti-corruption law through parliamentary action. But that would risk enraging an already aroused populace. Romanians have demonstrated that democratic values have taken root in the country over the past two decades, with the help of European allies and the United States. That’s an achievement that doesn’t benefit only their nation: It makes Europe more stable and more safe. The Trump administration should consider such progress before proposing to trash the European Union.