Gerhard Schroder News, Pictures & Buzz

Source: Google
Gerhard Schroder
Euro forecast for the next 6 months -
Euro forecast for the next 6 months  Capital.com
Posted on 26 October 2020 | 6:57 am
Koreans protest Berlin district's order to
Koreans protest Berlin district's order to remove 'statue of peace'  The Korea Herald
Posted on 12 October 2020 | 12:00 am
Schröder sues newspaper over Navalny's
Schröder sues newspaper over Navalny's Putin cash claims  The Times
Posted on 9 October 2020 | 12:00 am
Putin and Schröder: A special
Putin and Schröder: A special German-Russian friendship under attack  DW (English)
Posted on 9 October 2020 | 12:00 am
Alexei Navalny: Ex-German Chancellor
Alexei Navalny: Ex-German Chancellor Schröder an 'errand boy' for Putin  DW (English)Ex-German Chancellor Schroder Sues Magazine Over Navalny's Russia Poisoning Story  ForbesAlexei Navalny calls Gerhard Schroder 'Putin's errand boy' after he casts doubt on poisoning  Telegraph.co.ukTaking Russia's Side, Germany's Ex-Chancellor Questions Navalny Poisoning  Polygraph.infoNavalny demands EU crackdown on oligarchs close to Kremlin  EURACTIVView Full Coverage on Google News
Posted on 7 October 2020 | 12:00 am
Source: Yahoo
Gerhard Schroder
Politicians in Germany warn ex-Chancellor
Politicians in Germany warn ex-Chancellor Schröder to quit Russian posts  Deutsche Welle
Posted on 6 September 2020 | 12:00 am
Nord Stream 2 Troubles: An Uncertain Future
Nord Stream 2 Troubles: An Uncertain Future for the German-Russian Pipeline  DER SPIEGEL
Posted on 28 August 2020 | 12:00 am
Who's behind the Berlin NGO which rescued
Who's behind the Berlin NGO which rescued Navalny?  The Local Germany
Posted on 22 August 2020 | 12:00 am
Germany warns new US sanctions endanger Nord
Germany warns new US sanctions endanger Nord Stream 2 pipeline  Financial Times
Posted on 1 July 2020 | 12:00 am
Don't Let Putin's Pipe Dreams Become Reality
Don't Let Putin's Pipe Dreams Become Reality  The American Interest
Posted on 9 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Source: Bing
Gerhard Schroder
Ex-Chancellor of Germany Gerhard Schroeder
Ex-Chancellor of Germany Gerhard Schroeder heads Rosneft's board of directors  112 International
Posted on 8 June 2020 | 12:00 am
Former German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder
Former German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder got involved in a scandal with Ukraine's Ambassador in Germany Andriy Melnyk - Schroeder verbally abuses Ukraine's Ambassador in Germany  112 International
Posted on 27 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Ex-husband of Schroeder's wife blames former
Ex-husband of Schroeder's wife blames former German leader for his divorce  Yonhap News
Posted on 7 May 2020 | 12:00 am
South Korean man sues Gerhard Schröder over
South Korean man sues Gerhard Schröder over divorce  DW (English)
Posted on 7 May 2020 | 12:00 am
Angela Merkel: Coronavirus is Germany’s
Angela Merkel: Coronavirus is Germany’s biggest postwar challenge  POLITICO.eu
Posted on 18 March 2020 | 12:00 am
Source: Older News
Gerhard Schroder
Get Ready for Armin Laschet, Merkel's
Get Ready for Armin Laschet, Merkel's Pro-Russia, China-Friendly Successor  Foreign Policy
Posted on 9 March 2020 | 12:00 am
Former German chancellor criticizes EU for
Former German chancellor criticizes EU for not fulfilling migrant deal promises | Daily Sabah  Daily Sabah
Posted on 6 March 2020 | 12:00 am
Former Chancellor Gerhard Schröder accuses
Former Chancellor Gerhard Schröder accuses Angela Merkel of 'fatal mistakes'  DW (English)
Posted on 11 February 2020 | 12:00 am
Eastern Promises: Our German Problem -
Eastern Promises: Our German Problem  Foreign Policy Research Institute
Posted on 10 January 2020 | 12:00 am
Germany's SPD steps back from pulling plug
Germany's SPD steps back from pulling plug on Merkel coalition  The Guardian
Posted on 4 December 2019 | 12:00 am
Source: Twitter
Gerhard Schroder
teutonik: RT @Billbrowder: Chairman of the
teut^&@ik: RT @Billbrowder: Chairman of the board of Rosneft and gas pipeline Nordstream, Ger##& Schroder, is suing the German newspaper Bild for quo…
Posted on 26 October 2020 | 9:00 am
Source: Answers
Gerhard Schroder
Open Question: When our allies commit
A nation has its allies and its enemies. Let's take the US for example. We are allies with many nations, that is to say, we ally ourselves with the establishment of that nation. But what do we do when two of our allies are in disagreement with another? Who do we support? And as far as neutrality goes, it can also pose problems. The Germans felt an immense betrayal when former chancellor Gerhard Schroder joined the Russians and allied himself with Vladimir Putin. What do we do? Do we say "How dare you Schroder? How dare you join that tyrant?" Or do we just mind our business? Our Saudi friends hate the Yemeni. We supply them with arms. But why? Because of a contract we have with them. Lastly, who do we side with when two of our allies hate each other? We are allies with the Turks and the Kurds and yet the former want to destroy the latter so that they do not pose as a threat. Who do we side with? Having Turkey as an ally has much more benefits than allying with Kurds who barely has an established country.
Posted on 28 January 2018 | 9:21 am
Resolved Question: What important events
Posted on 6 March 2011 | 8:03 pm
Resolved Question: Do you like Gerhard
Posted on 30 November 2010 | 8:45 pm
Resolved Question: How will America compete
I was reading this article on-line, what are your views? If not Europe then China or India? Chicago Tribune, 6 January 2002 (bit old but anyway) EU in position to be world’s next superpower by Andrew Reding While U.S. media focus on Europe’s transition to the euro, Washington doesn’t seem to understand the full implication of a unified continent across the Atlantic. The adoption of the euro by 12 European countries signals something far more important than anyone on this side of the Atlantic seems to realize. Europe is gradually emerging as the world’s new superpower. Within a couple of decades, the European Union will equal—if not surpass—the United States as the dominant economic force on the world stage. Consider the arithmetic. The U.S. dollar is used by about 285 million Americans. The euro is beginning to be used by 304 million Europeans with comparable levels of prosperity. When remaining EU members Great Britain, Sweden and Denmark join the euro zone, as now seems inevitable, that sum will rise to 378 million. And that is just the beginning. Another 12 European countries are preparing to join the EU. Their accession in the next decade will bring the total to 483 million, in current figures. Taking a longer view, Turkey, the Balkans and eventually Russia enter the picture. Turkey is already in a customs union with the EU, and German Chancellor Gerhard Schroder is advocating bringing Russia into the fold. For his part, Russian President Vladimir Putin is likewise tilting toward Europe. Russia is already a member of the Council of Europe. It is only a matter of time before it joins the EU. Together with the remaining holdouts, that will bring the total to roughly 800 million people in current terms, almost equal to the population of India or China. But the EU is qualitatively different from India and China. It is enormously more prosperous and technologically advanced. It encompasses four of the Big Seven economic powers: Germany, Great Britain, France and Italy. Geopolitically, it includes a unified Germany in further union with its historic rivals, France and Great Britain. Add Russia to the mix and the implications are mind-boggling. Never before has Europe been united through peaceful means. The emergence of the continental superpower raises the prospect of a union more formidable than the United States, stretching from the Atlantic across Eurasia to the Bering Sea. So why aren’t we hearing more about it? Because Washington still doesn’t believe Europeans will be able to overcome linguistic and cultural barriers. Yet border checks have vanished, so that crossing from one country to another is about as eventful as crossing a state line in the United States. The EU already has a functioning parliament, courts, capital city, flag, license plates, passports and now a common currency. Despite all of this, Washington still isn’t taking the EU all that seriously. Where, after all, is the European president? The current European executive has 15 heads, a recipe for gridlock that can only get worse with the admission of more countries. But even that is about to change. The EU is convening a constitutional convention under former French President Valery Giscard d’Estaing to consider a federal structure with an elected president to complement the existing directly elected parliament. Cynics will say that even so, Europe will never match the vitality and the commitment to freedom and free enterprise that has made the United States the world’s greatest-ever economic and technological powerhouse. But all that is changing too. Europe now has its own bill of rights, and a court in Strasbourg, France, to enforce it. Just as tariff barriers are vanishing all across the continent, so are the national monopolies that have until now stifled competition. With a single currency, reduced telecommunications and transport costs and a market larger than the United States, vast new opportunities are opening up for free enterprise. Already, there is a new dynamism in Europe. Futuristic rail lines are spreading across the continent, whisking intercity passengers at 185 m.p.h. Cellphones are more ubiquitous than in the United States. And even Americans are now flying in Airbuses instead of Boeings. And, if you think about it, the adoption of a common parliament, bill of rights, and currency by 12 nations with as many different languages is an even more audacious feat than the union of 13 English-speaking colonies a little more than two centuries ago. PNS associate editor Andrew Reding is a senior fellow of the World Policy Institute in New York. So what should America do?
Posted on 11 September 2009 | 11:51 pm
Resolved Question: Which Presidents/Kings
I was watching John F. Kennedy's funeral on youtube until the voice over guy said that "never before have so many great presidents, kings, and leaders of other countries attended the same funeral before..." Do you know who were the great leaders who attended? Thanks.
Posted on 17 December 2008 | 3:03 pm

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