Die kriminellen Vasallen in Berlin und Brüssel, mit ihren Betrugs Orgien nun seit 25 Jahren in Albanien sind schon erstaunlich. Sogar das Sheraton Hotel verlässt Albanien.
Ziemlich dreist wenn man dann von Korruption spricht, selbst der Drahtzieher ist, geschützt durch eine zerrütttete und Weisungsgebundene Deutsche Justiz, oder was sich so nennt
Null Demokratie und nur Bestechung und Betrug, (Film und Buch über die Gerdec Kathastrophe, das grösste NATO Betrugs Geschäft und der US – Albanischen Mafia)haben die USA, EU, die Deutschen nach Albanien gebracht und die totale Inkompetenz, was durch Bestechung und eine Null Funktion Justiz geschützt wird. (FP: Bechtel) Die Glaubwürdigkeit ist schon lange verloren gegangen, bei so vielen Betrugs Geschäften der Amerikaner.
For instance, Tom Corbett, Pennsylvania’s notoriously fracking-friendly former governor, got $1.7 million from oil and gas companies but assured voters that “The contributions don’t affect my decisions.” If you’re trying to get people to vote for you, you can’t tell them that what they want doesn’t matter.
This pose is also popular with a certain prominent breed of pundits, who love to tell us “Don’t Follow the Money” (New York Times columnist David Brooks), or “Money does not buy elections” (Freakonomics co-author Stephen Dubner on public radio’s Marketplace), or “Money won’t buy you votes” (Yale Law School professor Peter H. Schuck in the Los Angeles Times).
Wesley Clark über die Verbrecher des US Department of State
Die Investoren verlassen das Land, nun seit 8 Jahren. Nur Geldwäsche Firmen aus dem Kosovo, und den Vereinten Emiraten, investieren.Die US Botschafter, stoppen mit System Ermittlungen in den grossen Betrügereien rund um Bechtel, AAEF, ENRON, identisch die KfW, EU Betrügereien.
Besonders gravierend, das die Chinesen das Land sogar verlassen, Projekte nicht finanzieren, weil eine kriminelle Regierung, nur Geld erpressen will, wie der Fall Hajder schon vor Jahren zeigte, oder bei noch älteren Investments.
They account for 56.5% of the total of the number of companies in the country; they are responsible for 60.5% of employment, 61.1% of exports and 47.5% of imports”, the Institute of Statistics says about this. Meanwhile, this institution also says that last year, Italian companies have realized 25% of the total number of sales made by foreign companies in Albania and employed half of the people who work in them (49.6%). As far as Greece is concerned, at least one in ten people, or 10.9%, who work for foreign companies in Albania, work for Greek companies. Meanwhile, these companies make 13.2% of the total number of sales that foreign businesses make in our country throughout the year. In this aspect, it can easily be seen through a statistical comparison that the role that Greek or Italian companies play in the Albanian economy is still important. Companies from these two countries cannot be rivaled by other important trade partners of our country, such as Turkey. “Turkey accounts of 10.4% of employment and 12.5% of net sales”, experts of INSTAT say about this country. Furthermore, they explain that last year, there were 522 Greek companies in our country. 314 of them were entirely Greek, while 208 of them had joint capital. As far as Italy is concerned, experts say that out of a total of 2.662 companies operating in Albania, 1.850 of them were entirely Italian, while 812 were Italian-Albanian companies.
Greeks excel in transport and telecommunication, Italians in construction
“Big foreign and jointly owned companies are mainly focused on economic activities such as call centers, manufacturing of shoes and banking activities”. This is confirmed by experts of the Institute of Statistics, regarding divisions of sectors where foreign companies operating in our country exert their activity, going into detail about the two countries which have the largest number of companies in our country, Greece and Italy. So, according to INSTAT, the majority of Greek companies operating in Albania are focused in the sector of “transport and telecommunication”, namely 33% of them. The following sector is “trade”, where 11.7% of them operate in this sector. Meanwhile, 39.8% of Italian companies in Albania operate in construction while, 28.6% of them operate in trade.
Number of foreign companies is going down
Albania is registering a constant decline of direct foreign investments in its t…
Ikin bizneset italiane, gjermane, amerikane e kanadeze, vijnë ato nga Kosova e Emiratet (FOTO)
Postuar: 17/12/2017 – 10:01
|Die Hinterlassenschaft der US – USAID – AAEF Banken Betrüger, beschäftigen die Gerichte|
|Edmond Spaho: Die Weltbank hat die Verantwortung für das Energie Debakel, durch ihre falsche Beratung bei dem CEZ Desaster|
1999, als USAID, auch die Verbrecher und Geldwäsche Bank American Bank of Albanien eröffnete. Ilir Meta Regierung, ein Gangster Imperium wo die Ratten um Joschka Fischer, Ludgar Vollmer, Heidmarie Wieczorek-Zeul ebenso mit Betrugs Projekten sofort auftauchten.
Albania for $ale: With a Little Help from Her ‘Friends’
(Giving someone the benefit of the doubt simply means to let Albania be New
World’s guinea pig)
by Gary Q. Kokalari
Last February, virtually lost in the media attention over the Kosova crisis, a ceremony was held at the U.S. Department of Commerce in Washington, DC. Commerce Secretary William Daley looked on while then Albanian Prime Minister
Pandeli Majko and Dr. Chirinjeev Kathuria, the president of a Chicago-based company known as New World Telecom, signed an agreement to establish a joint venture between New World and Albtelecom, Albania’s state-owned
telecommunications firm. The objective of this deal was to establish an exclusive joint venture for the development of a $300 million wireless telecommunication system in the Republic of Albania.
The press releases were quite impressive – “U.S. telecom company to invest $300 million dollars in Albania.” My first reaction was, “who is New World Telecom?” But at that time, like most Albanians, I was preoccupied with the Kosova conflict, so New World faded from my radar screen.
I have requested investigations of this matter by Senator McCain’s and Senator Helm’s offices as they have oversight responsibility for the Commerce and State Departments, respectively. As a result, Senator Helm’s office
forwarded information to me about New World Telecom. These documents, which consisted primarily of self-serving press releases, had been submitted to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee by the Commerce Department because of my
inquiry. After reviewing this material I wrote to Secretary Daley as follows:
“In my opinion, there was one thing missing from this promotional material ñ evidence that New World Telecom has ever successfully completed the turn-key development of a telecommunication project anywhere in the world. If my interpretation is correct, then it appears that the Commerce Department, knowingly or unknowingly, influenced the government of Albania to entrust the development of its telecommunication system to, in the best case, a fledgling company.
So I continued to press the Albanian and American government officials to provide me with rationale for promoting New World in Albania. To no avail, I requested a meeting with representatives of the Commerce and State Departments and New World Telecom to discuss this matter. I also requested meetings with President Meidani and Prime Minister Majko during their recent
visits to the United States to discuss New World Telecom, but they were too busy. …But I can appreciate their reticence to see me – it’s quite obvious they didn’t want to hear what I had to say.
After repeatedly badgering the State Department to justify their support of New World Telecom, in October I received this e-mail message from a State Department official:
In the fall of 1996, I warned the Berisha government that if they did not bring an end to the pyramid schemes that “it was not a question of if, but when” they would collapse. At that time I also warned the Albanian government that if they did not take action, and if the pyramids collapse of their own weight, that “large scale civil unrest with ensue.” In retrospect, Berisha’s
failure to heed my warnings and those of others had devastating results for the Albanian people and the Balkans when Albania exploded into anarchy in 1997. Can Albania afford another economic debacle?
I suggest that the Albanian government ponder the words of James Hendrix, “castles made of sand, fall into the sea – eventually.”