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KALENDAR

19

Mar

Matica hrvatskih obrtnika, Zagreb

Druga konferencija o dobroj ekonomiji

27

Nov

Sarajevo, 27.-30.11.2014

Otvoreni Univerzitet

21

Nov

Institut za filozofiju i društvenu teoriju / Kraljice Natalije 45 / Beograd

Stradanje Roma u Srbiji za vreme Holokausta

21

Oct

Muzej Vojvodine / Dunavska 37 / Novi Sad

Pisma i poruke antifašista iz Banjičkog logora

19

Oct

Beograd, Trg republike

Oslobođenje Beograda

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AKTUELNO
08.12.2014 | Dom omladine Beograda, Beograd
Rosa Luxemburg Stiftung
Centar za politike emancipacije vas poziva na konferenciju...




20.12.2012 | Ljubljana

Anej Korsika: Slovenia - united in austerity

New Slovenian president wins with the support of black-red coalition

RLS - SEE / Anej Korsika: Slovenia - united in austerity

On Sunday, December 2nd, the fourth Slovenian president since the disintegration of Yugoslavia and its first presidential elections in 1992, was elected. Fourth serving president will be Borut Pahor (1963), presidential candidate that managed to defeat the last president, Danilo Türk (1952) in the second round of presidential elections. In comparison to 2002 presidential elections, with 72,07 percent turnout and the last elections in 2007 with 58,46 percent turnout, these elections had a record low electoral participation with only 41,95 percent. Pahor, although supposedly a left wing candidate of the Social Democratic Party, eventually managed to present himself as an acceptable figure for right wing parties. In the last week of campaigning he secured support from current right wing prime minister, Janez Janša (1958), former president of Slovenian Nationalist Party, as well as support from the organization that represents the Nazi collaborators in the II. World War. This political trend is unprecedented and was unseen in the last 20 years of sovereign Slovenian state. As such it marks a true break and a beginning of a black-red political cohabitation between the Prime Minister and the President of the Republic. Both have stressed time and again that austerity measures are of paramount political importance and have no ideas about alternative strategies for solving the crisis, whatsoever.

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