Daily express zodiac

Compania Express Newspapers, care detine publicatiile Daily Express, Sunday Express, Daily Star si Daily Star Sunday, va concedia 200 de angajati, in cadrul unui proces de restructurare prin care incearca sa faca o economie de 10 milioane de lire sterline.
Restructurarile vor viza toate diviziile de print si editoriale din Londra, Broughton si din redactia scotiana a companiei si vor fi aplicate atat personalului cu norma intreaga, cat si celui ocazional. Acest articol este proprietatea Reporter Virtual ?i este protejat de legea drepturilor de autor. Jurnali?tii ?i-au facut treaba, aratand cum nu sunt proteja?i de fapt pacien?ii de infec?ii in spitalele publice din Romania. Matt Carr reflects on the complicity of Britain and France in the horrific situation for migrants in Calais. For millions of British tourists, Calais is a gateway for continental driving holidays and the pleasures of the Summer. There is of course another Calais, the city that has become a trap and another of the world’s border bottlenecks, where Europe’s unwanted migrants come each year in the hope of getting onto a truck that can take them to the UK. Most of them have endured astonishingly harsh and difficult journeys to escape poverty and political, religious or gender oppression, only to find themselves living in derelict squats, tent camps or on the streets, constantly watched, harrassed, arrested and often beaten by the contingents of the Republican Security Companies[1] who have been deployed there especially to make their lives hell. Since Calais is part of Europe, and Europe is a civilised and humanitarian place, the Calais authorities don’t let the migrants starve. Each day charities feed them in the food distribution centre by the docks, and in winter some of them are allowed into a shelter during the coldest months, and sometimes they are provided with showers to prevent them becoming a public health problem.
I’ve been to Calais three times in the last four years to write about the migrants in the city and the local people who help them. I couldn’t really blame them too much. Conditions for migrants in 2012 were harsher than they were in 2010. So I wasn’t surprised by last week’s reports of violent clashes between Sudanese and Eritrean migrants at the food distribution centre – or the use of rubber bullets by the French police to suppress them. Calais has always gnawed away at the British tabloid imagination, and last week’s events have sent Fleet Street’s finest scurrying across the channel in search of French perfidy, migrant ‘benefit tourist’ parasites, and the immigrant invasion. This is the kind of threat guaranteed to make a Mail reader’s blood run cold, even though I find it difficult to imagine that any migrant would say such a thing.

If we ask for asylum in France, they will make us wait many months before we can have access to a shelter, whereas in England, in Germany, in Holland, they give us a house, we have access to school, to proper food and dignified conditions of life. Clockwise from top left: Sun (26 July 2014), Sunday Express (27 July 2014), Daily Express (26 July 2014), Daily Express (22 July 2014), Sun (6 August 2014), Daily Express (19 July 2014). Philippe Mignonet once told me that the situation in Calais is Britain’s fault, and the tabloids have reported similar statements last week with their usual outrage. But, though it doesn’t excuse what his administration has been doing, the deputy mayor is partly correct. The main reason why migrants are trapped in Calais is because they want to come to Britain, but Britain doesn’t want them and won’t acknowledge them and expects France to do the dirty work on its behalf.  The result is an unacknowledged policy of deterrence in which both the British and French governments are complicit.
Twelve years after the closure of the Sangatte reception centre, and five years after the demolition of the Calais migrant ‘jungle’, that policy hasn’t worked. Clearly these numbers are not dependent on the ongoing repression in Calais, but on shifting circumstances outside Europe.
All this ought to shame and disgrace us, but politicians, the tabloid press and the public have managed to make it seem necessary and normal. And until that changes, and until we wake up to the poisonous politics and essential inhumanity that underpins contemporary ‘migration management’, Calais will remain one of the most brutal of Europe’s ‘hard borders’ – and a microcosm of the twenty-first century’s savage and racialised divisions of wealth, power, and lifestyle. The Institute of Race Relations is precluded from expressing a corporate view: any opinions expressed are therefore those of the authors. Orice preluare a con?inutului se poate face doar in limita a 500 de semne, cu citarea sursei ?i cu link catre pagina acestui articol. Orice deviere in afara subiectului, folosirea de cuvinte obscene, atacuri la persoana autorului (autorilor) materialului, afi?area de anun?uri publicitare, precum ?i jigniri, trivialita?i, injurii aduse celorlal?i cititori care au scris un comentariu se va sanc?iona prin cenzurarea par?iala a comentariului, ?tergerea integrala sau chiar interzicerea dreptului de a posta, prin blocarea IP-ului folosit. For others it’s a city of designer shops, of the massive Euroshopping mall Cite Europe, where the Daily Mail and P&O ferries were offering ?1 fares for foot passengers to do their Christmas shopping last year. The desperation and tension were obvious, the competition to get onto the trucks was fiercer, and most migrants had no reason to feel particularly enamoured of journalists whose coverage was often hostile and wilfully dishonest.

Reading further down the story, it turns out that the Eritrean mother interviewed by the Mail’s ‘reporter’ Sue Reid didn’t in fact say any such thing.
Reid’s piece shamelessly recycles the same anti-migrant prejudices and stereotypes that have been repeated so often by the British press, and such representations have been crucial in the gutless collusion of Britain’s political class in the horrendous treatment of migrants in Calais. It is intended to make life in Calais as harsh for migrants as possible, without actually killing them, in the hope that they will stop coming. When I was last there the numbers of migrants in Calais were estimated in the low hundreds. Many of the new arrivals are Syrians – a nationality that the British government regards as ‘good refugees’.
Site-ul nu raspunde pentru opiniile postate in rubrica de comentarii, responsabilitatea formularii acestora revine integral autorului comentariului. That year I watched the French police take away blankets from homeless migrants in what the deputy mayor Philippe Mignonet described to me as a ‘cleaning operation’. The last time I was there was in 2012, when I was physically threatened and nearly attacked by a group of stoned migrants and a French man who was as zonked as they were, because they didn’t like journalists. Until recently, Britain was preparing to bomb Syria in order to save its population from tyranny. In Calais, Syrians are no longer worthy of salvation but only of exclusion and the policeman’s truncheon.

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