Das größte Problem
Ich dachte, bei beiden ging es um die internationale Finanzierung
Aber es ist eine internationale Finanzkrise.
Ich denke mit dem deutschen Finanzminister
Auch wenn wir unterschiedliche Meinungen haben,
(Es sollte gelöst werden.)
(Frage: Warum brauchen wir G20 für Deutsche?)
Da wir Deutsche sind, ist es ein Problem, auch wenn die Ausländer "über Fortschritt für fairen Handel" sagen.
Bilaterales Handelsabkommen ist die dümmste
Aber wir müssen zusammenarbeiten.
(Frage: Was erwarten Sie von G20 Japan?)
Treffen Sie sorgfältige Vorbereitungen ... Aber ich bin immer noch in Schwierigkeiten.
Die Fragen, die Deutschland während der Präsidentschaft aufgeworfen hat, waren nicht zu Ende.
Rolle der Frau?
Ich habe eine große Erwartung.
Bei der digitalen Besteuerung des Datenverkehrs wurden erhebliche Fortschritte erzielt.
Spezifische Themen sind aufgereiht.
I thought both were about the international finance
but it is an international financial crisis.
I think with the Minister of Finance of Germany
Even if we have different opinions,
(it should be resolved.)
(Question: Why do we need G20 for Germans?)
Because we are German, it's problem even if the foreigners says "about advance for fair trade".
Bilateral trade agreement is the most stupidity
But we have to work together.
(Question: What do you expect from G20 Japan?)
Make careful preparations ... But I am still in trouble.
The issues that Germany raised during the Presidency wasn't end.
Role of women?
I have a great expection.
Significant progress has been made in digital taxation on data handling,specific themes are lined up.
（１）ＮＹ風。 ＡＦＤ？ ・・って何？
Last month people were setting up whistles who were preparing for a protest to keep the cold.
Cold for them was referring to carry right-wing.
Customers were shocked and appalled. it was time to set up folding collection.
Writer for Civil Courage was ready with funded colorful posters and fliers together.
"Space of a young is recommending you to do something.”
Tradition plays in civil society with the climate.
Where did it change to be freedom,look circles follows 12.6 percent making it several topics.
sellers said it refused to order books.
Right customers tstay from some right-wing.
Request will the customer.
A piece on the topic requires to sell at set prices.
Chain weakened as a place.
What I find in collective run to young,left-wing friends.
The shop printed calling for affordable housing.
Issues come to the forefront,really come up with children “can’t imagine running"
People were handing to the neighborhood his hands together "to keep them,” he said,referring 2016 through the central ,he was time to act.
First, he emailed everyone on his bookstore.
Then he set up children’s books and an extensive collection.
An after-hours meeting a half-dozen of these for Civil Courage.
When a third march through this neighborhood they had together they set up three and 300 neighbors showed.
People were old,One man worried that the cold would keep fellow protesters away among other banners.
On his novels people protest stations on pots.
The public one of a new novella to another point,part of a long in civil society,political climate placed change occurs liberation.
Numbers of opinion. Look at America, look at Turkey — this problem is nationalism that is particularly prominent now.
Groups patriotic openness in one of panels is important that does not stock.
Upon request,a piece on the part originally did not do much business, but for students.
Nuclear power plants and other political issues
“None of us expected that this confrontation with fascism would be so close at hand,” going to need to not just protest "up".
"What do we want, in our society?”
politics point project Neukölln he said he visited once in lieu of church to protest the neo
“The older I get, the more I understand in particular, was.”
"That that’s not out of the question.”
“Nazis out!” the protest listen to the last people.
Brightly colored Berlin.
Together to keep time.
“Berlin organized that targets together to take back the public space"
Thriller tradition in civil society,the topic titles on the topic run today.
Come to close, come up with children
Run for the time right to rub together.
“Today, 70 years later, you have the feeling for the first time that history could repeat itself. That that’s not out of the question.”
When Neo-Nazis Marched Through Berlin’s Old Jewish Quarter, a Bookshop Took Notice
BERLIN — On a freezing Saturday last month, a group of people were setting up microphones and handing out brightly colored whistles in Berlin’s old Jewish quarter. They were preparing for a protest against neo-Nazi marchers who were en route to the neighborhood.
Jörg Braunsdorf, a bookseller, rubbed his hands together to keep warm, as a local singer did a sound check. One man worried that the cold would keep fellow protesters away, but Mr. Braunsdorf was reassuring: “It’s also cold for them,” he said, referring to the marchers who carry, among other banners, a German flag from the early 1930s.
When right-wing extremists first marched in fall 2016 through the central Berlin neighborhood where Mr. Braunsdorf’s independent bookshop, Tucholsky Bookstore, is, he and many of his customers were shocked and appalled. When they marched again last spring, Mr. Braunsdorf decided it was time to act.
First, he emailed everyone on his bookstore distribution list. Then he set up folding chairs among his store’s shelves of contemporary novels, children’s books and an extensive collection of the writings of the German-Jewish writer Kurt Tucholsky. Forty people attended an after-hours meeting. Along with a half-dozen of these attendees, Mr. Braunsdorf co-founded the Residents’ Initiative for Civil Courage.
By last summer, when a third march through this neighborhood was announced, the group was ready: They had teamed up with “Berlin Against Nazis,” a city-funded organization that targets racism and anti-Semitism. A friend of Mr. Braunsdorf’s designed colorful posters and fliers and together they set up three protest stations along the marchers’ route. Between 200 and 300 neighbors showed up with soup spoons, banging on pots and pans, to protest the march.
“We wanted to take back the public space,” Mr. Braunsdorf recalled on a recent afternoon, between answering one customer’s question about the literary structure of a young adult thriller, and warmly recommending a new novella to another. “At a certain point, you just have to do something.”
In Germany, Mr. Braunsdorf’s efforts are part of a long tradition in which bookstores play an active role in civil society, said Johanna Hahn, director of the German Association of Booksellers in Berlin and Brandenburg.
“The book industry has always reacted with great sensitivity to the political climate,” she said, “and bookstores are always a place where social change occurs.” In the 1970s at the height of the women’s liberation movement, for example, Germany had large numbers of feminist bookstores. “Now, the theme really seems to be freedom of speech, freedom of opinion. Look at America, look at Turkey — this problem is all over the world.”
In German bookstore circles, the topic of nationalism and fascism is particularly prominent now, Ms. Hahn added. This follows the rise of groups like the Patriotic Europeans Against the Islamization of the West and Alternative for Germany, or AfD, which won 12.6 percent of the national vote in September, making it the first far-right party to sit in Parliament in 60 years.
“In every book there’s a new perspective,” Ms. Hahn said, “so bookstores automatically fall on the side of openness and diversity.”
But how best to serve customers is up for debate. In one of several panels dealing with the topic at the Leipzig Book Fair in mid-March, some independent sellers said they refused to order books from far-right publishers, while others argued that it is important for customers to be able to stay informed. (There are certain titles that Mr. Braunsdorf does not stock. He may order from some right-wing publishers upon request, but will give the customer a piece of his mind on the topic, first.)
Germany has a healthy number of independent bookstores, thanks largely to a German law that requires all booksellers to sell books at set prices. But Zoë Beck, co-founder of a group called Publishers Against the Right, worries that market-oriented chain stores have weakened bookstores’ role as a place of political debate. “What Jörg Braunsdorf is doing is something I find exemplary,” wrote Ms. Beck, in an email. “The need now is greater than ever.“
For Mr. Braunsdorf, 58, social engagement has always been part of running a bookstore. Originally from Wetzlar, a small city in what was then West Germany, Mr. Braunsdorf started working in his 20s at a book collective there run by a group of his young left-wing friends. They did not do much business, but the shop was a meeting place for students and activists: There, they printed fliers decrying nuclear power plants or calling for affordable housing.
Today, 37 years later, Mr. Braunsdorf is still working at a bookstore, but now it’s his own shop, in Berlin, and other political issues have come to the forefront. “None of us expected that this confrontation with fascism would be so close at hand,” he said, alluding to the AfD success in entering Parliament. “I think in the next years we are going to need to not just protest ‘against,’ but really come up with a ‘for.’ What do we want, in our society?”
Mr. Braunsdorf, who has hosted German-Arabic reading events at his shop for refugee children and moderated debates about gentrification, the economy and politics, said he “can’t imagine running a bookstore just as a selling point.”
He is not alone. A similar bookstore-run political project made headlines this year, when Heinz Ostermann, who owns the bookstore Leporello in Berlin’s working-class neighborhood of Neukölln, had his car set on fire, for the second time. He had started a local group in 2016 dedicated to fighting the far right. “There’s a lot of solidarity,” said Mr. Ostermann, who added that the attacks, suspected to have been carried out by local right-wing extremists, have not dissuaded him. “I think people in the neighborhood are happy I’m here.”
The same could be said of Mr. Braunsdorf. Last month, as the crowd of protesters grew, Ralf Teepe expressed his appreciation for Mr. Braunsdorf’s bookstore, which he said he visited once a week, in lieu of church, for spiritual enrichment.
Mr. Teepe, a civil servant with the foreign service who recently moved back to Berlin after years in Africa and elsewhere, had joined Mr. Braunsdorf a few blocks from the bookstore. He too wanted to protest the neo-Nazis who were headed to the neighborhood.
“I was born in ’58, and both of my parents were marked by the Nazi period,” Mr. Teepe said. “The older I get, the more I understand how traumatized my father, in particular, was.” He paused to rub his hands together and blow on them for warmth. “Today, 70 years later, you have the feeling for the first time that history could repeat itself. That that’s not out of the question.”
After the black-clad line of right-wingers had passed behind a line of police officers — greeted by chants of “Nazis out!” — the crowds dispersed. Elnura Yivazada, who works in culture management and heard about the protest through the bookstore, took a moment to stay and listen to the last musical act, before heading home to warm up.
“It’s important to show our faces,” she said. “To say, people here won’t just accept this.”
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