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Political situation in the UK

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for30against   I am satisfied with the political situation in the United Kingdom (UK). For instance, because it ... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
for1against   Sollen wir unsere Realwirtschaft den City Boys überlassen?Hängt diese Typen auf!, SEPP
for1against   Die Realwirtschaft wurde von Margret Thatcher kaputt gemacht und jetzt sollen die Heuschrecken regieren!Versenkt die Insel!, SEPP
for1against   Banker ins Gefängnis!, SEPP
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Thousands march against spending cuts


More than a quarter of a million people have marched through central London to deliver a powerful message about the government's cuts in public spending. The generally good-natured mood was soured by violent and destructive attacks on symbols of wealth including the Ritz, banks and a luxury car dealer, and an occupation of the upmarket food store Fortnum and Mason. Trade union organisers said that the turnout had exceeded their expectations, and thousands had travelled by coach and by train from as far as Edinburgh to vent their anger at the government's cuts by marching through London to a ...


We need a general election


Both the borough’s Labour MPs voted against dissolving parliament and holding an election. The vote follows months of scandal and allegations over Brent Labour MPs expenses claims, and a massive 25% drop in the Labour vote in last week’s European elections in Brent. Eight ministers have abandoned Gordon Brown’s government and internal disputes have overshadowed important policy debates.The only major party to move forward in the elections last week was Sarah Teather’s Liberal Democrats. Even David Cameron has admitted that the Conservatives can’t win in Brent ...


Britain has outsourced mayhem. Finally it's coming home


I believe that the current political crisis has little to do with the expenses scandal, still less with Gordon Brown's leadership. It arises because our economic system can no longer extract wealth from other nations. For the past 300 years, the revolutions and reforms experienced by almost all other developed countries have been averted in Britain by foreign remittances.The social unrest that might have transformed our politics was instead outsourced to our colonies and unwilling trading partners. The rebellions in Ireland, India, China, the Caribbean, Egypt, South Africa, Malaya, Kenya, Iran ...


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River swimming: why don't Australians take the plunge?
While we love the beach and the backyard pool, a dip in the Yarra or Swan has become anathema to us – but it wasn’t always soAustralia is world-famous as a swimming nation. We have a celebrated beach culture, not to mention more privately owned pools per capita than any other country. Yet few urban Australians would consider swimming in their city’s river.Almost every major Australian city sits on the banks of a large river. But judging by online reactions to the suggestion of a dip in the Brisbane river, most people are worried about everything from ear infections to a painful death from brain-eating amoebae. Related: The world's threatened rivers - in pictures Related: Chemicals in Melbourne's Yarra River created a health risk, says report Continue reading...
How Japan weaves caring and sharing into all layers of society
The Japanese believe politeness engenders order, safety and cleanliness – core values to live byAlthough they are ubiquitous, Japanese people rarely notice the grooved lines on their pavements. Every footpath that is wide enough seems to have these extruding lines. They inhibit the smooth movement of prams, wheelchairs and trolleys. In the rain or snow, they can be a hazard for the cyclists who share pavements with pedestrians. They are expensive to maintain.But these lines serve a purpose. With their prominently raised grooves they provide a means for blind people to traverse the city. They can feel these footpath guides with their feet or follow them with walking canes. Related: Swipe right? 'Toilet paper' for smartphones trialled in Japanese airport bathrooms It is normal, so I didn’t notice. I can see it now. Continue reading...
There are lessons to learn from the Centrelink data-matching fiasco | Helen Hodgson
The tax office has a light touch when dealing with debts. Centrelink could learn from them of the danger of matching data from different systemsThe commonwealth ombudsman has launched an investigation into Centrelink’s automated debt-recovery system. The issue had been referred after numerous complaints that the system, which matches income data reported to Centrelink with that held by the Australian Tax Office, was issuing incorrect debt notices to welfare recipients.The tax and social security systems can be seen as two sides of the same process – income support payments are a safety net funded through taxation. Both systems depend on an assessment of the financial resources of the “client”, whether a taxpayer or a recipient of a payment. Related: Centrelink crisis: people targeted with inaccurate debts may be able to sue Continue reading...
We can no longer bury our heads in the sand over lack of cemetery space
Until now there has been no pressing need to plan cities for the dead, but the lifespans of Australia’s cemeteries are very limitedDo you know where and how you want to be buried?Will you choose an elaborate Victorian-style headstone, or do you prefer a “green” burial with only a GPS tracking signal indicating your location? Or you may elect to buy a Bios Urn, a 100% biodegradable capsule you plant in the ground with cremated ashes and a seed of your choice which will one day grow into a tree. Related: The Vatican may protest, but traditional funerals are dead and buried | Sophia Deboick Continue reading...



 
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