Technische Daten BMW X1 sDrive 20d, gültig ab 07/2016.

MIL OSI – Source: BMW Group –

Headline: Technische Daten BMW X1 sDrive 20d, gültig ab 07/2016.

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Tue May 31 10:14:00 CEST 2016 Daten & Fakten

Im Anhang finden Sie die technischen Daten des neuen BMW X1 sDrive 20d, gültig ab 07/2016.

Im Anhang finden Sie die technischen Daten des neuen BMW X1 sDrive
20d, gültig ab 07/2016.

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CO2 Verbrauchswerte & DAT.
Die Verbrauchswerte wurden auf Basis des EU-Testzyklus ermittelt. Die Angaben sind abhängig vom gewählten Räder-/Reifenformat. Weitere Informationen zum offiziellen Kraftstoffver-brauch und den offiziellen spezifischen CO2-Emissionen neuer Personenkraftwagen können dem „Leitfaden über Kraftstoffverbrauch, die CO2-Emissionen und den Stromverbrauch neuer Personenkraftwagen“ entnommen werden, der an allen Verkaufsstellen, bei der Deutschen Automobil Treu-hand GmbH (DAT), Hellmuth-Hirth-Str. 1, 73760 Ost-fildern-Scharnhausen und unter http://www.dat.de/angebote/verlagsprodukte/leitfaden-kraftstoffverbrauch.html unentgeltlich erhältlich ist.

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Euro area annual inflation up to -0.1%

MIL OSI – Source: EuroStat – European Statistics –

Headline: Euro area annual inflation up to -0.1%

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Euro area unemployment at 10.2%

MIL OSI – Source: EuroStat – European Statistics –

Headline: Euro area unemployment at 10.2%

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»Gebundenes Leben«: Stille Erinnerungen

MIL OSI – Source: Koerber Stiftung –

Headline: »Gebundenes Leben«: Stille Erinnerungen

Meldung vom Dienstag, 31. Mai 2016

30 Jahre alt war Katrin Seebacher, als sie ihren Roman »Morgen oder Abend« 1996 vorlegte, ein überall gefeiertes Debüt. Ein Jahr später starb die Autorin überraschend. Ihre Geschichte der 80-jährigen Albertina lohnt, neu entdeckt zu werden. Victoria Trauttmansdorff liest am 7. Juni im Literaturhaus Hamburg aus Seebachers Roman. In der gemeinsamen Veranstaltungsreihe »Gebundenes Leben« kommen – abwechselnd im KörberForum und im Literaturhaus Hamburg – Autoren miteinander und mit dem Publikum ins Gespräch zu Geschichten über das Alter. Einführung: Rainer Moritz, Literaturhaus Hamburg.

zur Veranstaltung

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European Commission and IT Companies announce Code of Conduct on illegal online hate speech

MIL OSI – Source: European Union –

Headline: European Commission and IT Companies announce Code of Conduct on illegal online hate speech

The IT Companies support the European Commission and EU Member States in the effort to respond to the challenge of ensuring that online platforms do not offer opportunities for illegal online hate speech to spread virally.  They share, together with other platforms and social media companies, a collective responsibility and pride in promoting and facilitating freedom of expression throughout the online world. However, the Commission and the IT Companies recognise that the spread of illegal hate speech online not only negatively affects the groups or individuals that it targets, it also negatively impacts those who speak out for freedom, tolerance and non-discrimination in our open societies and has a chilling effect on the democratic discourse on online platforms.

In order to prevent the spread of illegal hate speech, it is essential to ensure that relevant national laws transposing the Council Framework Decision on combating racism and xenophobia are fully enforced by Member States in the online as well as the in the offline environment. While the effective application of provisions criminalising hate speech is dependent on a robust system of enforcement of criminal law sanctions against the individual perpetrators of hate speech, this work must be complemented with actions geared at ensuring that illegal hate speech online is expeditiously reviewed by online intermediaries and social media platforms, upon receipt of a valid notification, in an appropriate time-frame. To be considered valid in this respect, a notification should not be insufficiently precise or inadequately substantiated.

Vĕra Jourová, EU Commissioner for Justice, Consumers and Gender Equality, said, “The recent terror attacks have reminded us of the urgent need to address illegal online hate speech. Social media is unfortunately one of the tools that terrorist groups use to radicalise young people and racist use to spread violence and hatred. This agreement is an important step forward to ensure that the internet remains a place of free and democratic expression, where European values and laws are respected. I welcome the commitment of worldwide IT companies to review the majority of valid notifications for removal of illegal hate speech in less than 24 hours and remove or disable access to such content, if necessary.”

Twitter’s Head of Public Policy for Europe, Karen White, commented: “Hateful conduct has no place on Twitter and we will continue to tackle this issue head on alongside our partners in industry and civil society. We remain committed to letting the Tweets flow. However, there is a clear distinction between freedom of expression and conduct that incites violence and hate. In tandem with actioning hateful conduct that breaches Twitter’s Rules, we also leverage the platform’s incredible capabilities to empower positive voices, to challenge prejudice and to tackle the deeper root causes of intolerance. We look forward to further constructive dialogue between the European Commission, member states, our partners in civil society and our peers in the technology sector on this issue.”

Google’s Public Policy and Government Relations Director, Lie Junius, said: “We’re committed to giving people access to information through our services, but we have always prohibited illegal hate speech on our platforms. We have efficient systems to review valid notifications in less than 24 hours and to remove illegal content. We are pleased to work with the Commission to develop co- and self-regulatory approaches to fighting hate speech online.”

Monika Bickert, Head of Global Policy Management at Facebook said: “We welcome today’s announcement and the chance to continue our work with the Commission and wider tech industry to fight hate speech. With a global community of 1.6 billion people we work hard to balance giving people the power to express themselves whilst ensuring we provide a respectful environment. As we make clear in our Community Standards, there’s no place for hate speech on Facebook. We urge people to use our reporting tools if they find content that they believe violates our standards so we can investigate. Our teams around the world review these reports around the clock and take swift action.”

John Frank, Vice President EU Government Affairs at Microsoft, added: We value civility and free expression, and so our terms of use prohibit advocating violence and hate speech on Microsoft-hostedconsumer services. We recently announced additional steps to specifically prohibit the posting of terrorist content. We will continue to offer our users a way to notify us when they think that our policy is being breached. Joining the Code of Conduct reconfirms our commitment to this important issue.”

By signing this code of conduct, the IT companies commit to continuing their efforts to tackle illegal hate speech online. This will include the continued development of internal procedures and staff training to guarantee that they review the majority of valid notifications for removal of illegal hate speech in less than 24 hours and remove or disable access to such content, if necessary. The IT companies will also endeavour to strengthen their ongoing partnerships with civil society organisations who will help flag content that promotes incitement to violence and hateful conduct. The IT companies and the European Commission also aim to continue their work in identifying and promoting independent counter-narratives, new ideas and initiatives, and supporting educational programs that encourage critical thinking.

The IT Companies also underline that the present code of conduct is aimed at guiding their own activities as well as sharing best practices with other internet companies, platforms and social media operators.

The code of conduct includes the following public commitments:                                                                     

  • The IT Companies, taking the lead on countering the spread of illegal hate speech online, have agreed with the European Commission on a code of conduct setting the following public commitments:                                                                                                                      
  • The IT Companies to have in place clear and effective processes to review notifications regarding illegal hate speech on their services so they can remove or disable access to such content. The IT companies to have in place Rules or Community Guidelines clarifying that they prohibit the promotion of incitement to violence and hateful conduct.
  • Upon receipt of a valid removal notification, the IT Companies to review such requests against their rules and community guidelines and where necessary national laws transposing the Framework Decision 2008/913/JHA, with dedicated teams reviewing requests.
  • The IT Companies to review the majority of valid notifications for removal of illegal hate speech in less than 24 hours and remove or disable access to such content, if necessary.
  • In addition to the above, the IT Companies to educate and raise awareness with their users about the types of content not permitted under their rules and community guidelines. The use of the notification system could be used as a tool to do this.
  • The IT companies to provide information on the procedures for submitting notices, with a view to improving the speed and effectiveness of communication between the Member State authorities and the IT Companies, in particular on notifications and on disabling access to or removal of illegal hate speech online. The information is to be channelled through the national contact points designated by the IT companies and the Member States respectively. This would also enable Member States, and in particular their law enforcement agencies, to further familiarise themselves with the methods to recognise and notify the companies of illegal hate speech online.
  • The IT Companies to encourage the provision of notices and flagging of content that promotes incitement to violence and hateful conduct at scale by experts, particularly via partnerships with CSOs, by providing clear information on individual company Rules and Community Guidelines and rules on the reporting and notification processes. The IT Companies to endeavour to strengthen partnerships with CSOs by widening the geographical spread of such partnerships and, where appropriate, to provide support and training to enable CSO partners to fulfil the role of a “trusted reporter” or equivalent, with due respect to the need of maintaining their independence and credibility.
  • The IT Companies rely on support from Member States and the European Commission to ensure access to a representative network of CSO partners and “trusted reporters” in all Member States helping to help provide high quality notices. IT Companies to make information about “trusted reporters” available on their websites.
  • The IT Companies to provide regular training to their staff on current societal developments and to exchange views on the potential for further improvement.
  • The IT Companies to intensify cooperation between themselves and other platforms and social media companies to enhance best practice sharing.
  • The IT Companies and the European Commission, recognising the value of independent counter speech against hateful rhetoric and prejudice, aim to continue their work in identifying and promoting independent counter-narratives, new ideas and initiatives and supporting educational programs that encourage critical thinking.
  • The IT Companies to intensify their work with CSOs to deliver best practice training on countering hateful rhetoric and prejudice and increase the scale of their proactive outreach to CSOs to help them deliver effective counter speech campaigns. The European Commission, in cooperation with Member States, to contribute to this endeavour by taking steps to map CSOs’ specific needs and demands in this respect.
  • The European Commission in coordination with Member States to promote the adherence to the commitments set out in this code of conduct also to other relevant platforms and social media companies.

The IT Companies and the European Commission agree to assess the public commitments in this code of conduct on a regular basis, including their impact. They also agree to further discuss how to promote transparency and encourage counter and alternative narratives. To this end, regular meetings will take place and a preliminary assessment will be reported to the High Level Group on Combating Racism, Xenophobia and all forms of intolerance by the end of 2016.

Background

The Commission has been working with social media companies to ensure that hate speech is tackled online similarly to other media channels.

The e-Commerce Directive (article 14) has led to the development of take-down procedures, but does not regulate them in detail. A “notice-and-action” procedure begins when someone notifies a hosting service provider – for instance a social network, an e-commerce platform or a company that hosts websites – about illegal content on the internet (for example, racist content, child abuse content or spam) and is concluded  when a hosting service provider acts against the  illegal content.

Following the EU Colloquium on Fundamental Rights in October 2015 on ‘Tolerance and respect: preventing and combating Antisemitic and anti-Muslim hatred in Europe’, the Commission initiated a dialogue with IT companies, in cooperation with Member States and civil society, to see how best to tackle illegal online hate speech which spreads violence and hate.

The recent terror attacks and the use of social media by terrorist groups to radicalise young people have given more urgency to tackling this issue.

The Commission already launched in December 2015 the EU Internet Forum to protect the public from the spread of terrorist material and terrorist exploitation of communication channels to facilitate and direct their activities. The Joint Statement of the extraordinary Justice and Home Affairs Council following the Brussels terrorist attacks underlined the need to step up work in this field and also to agree on a Code of Conduct on hate speech online.

The Framework Decision on Combatting Racism and Xenophobia criminalises the public incitement to violence or hatred directed against a group of persons or a member of such a group defined by reference to race, colour, religion, descent or national or ethnic origin. This is the legal basis for defining illegal online content.

Freedom of expression is a core European value which must be preserved. The European Court of Human Rights set out the important distinction between content that “offends, shocks or disturbs the State or any sector of the population” and content that contains genuine and serious incitement to violence and hatred. The Court has made clear that States may sanction or prevent the latter.

For more information:

Code of Conduct

Framework Decision on combating certain forms and expressions of racism and xenophobia by means of criminal law

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April 2016 – Euro area unemployment at 10.2% – EU28 at 8.7%

MIL OSI – Source: European Union –

Headline: April 2016 – Euro area unemployment at 10.2% – EU28 at 8.7%

The euro area (EA19) seasonally-adjusted unemployment rate was 10.2% in April 2016, stable compared with March 2016, and down from 11.0% in April 2015. This is the lowest rate recorded in the euro area since August 2011. The EU28 unemployment rate was 8.7% in April 2016, down from 8.8% in March 2016, and from 9.6% in April 2015. This is the lowest rate recorded in the EU28 since April 2009. These figures are published by Eurostat, the statistical office of the European Union.

Full text available on EUROSTAT website

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Situation Update, east of Ukraine as of May 31, 2016

MIL OSI – Source: Government of Ukraine –

Headline: Situation Update, east of Ukraine as of May 31, 2016

According to the press centre of the anti-terror
operation, over the past 24 hours the enemy has violated the ceasefire for
21 times.

The enemy used 120 mm mortars against the Ukrainian
positions near Verkhniotoretske, Novobakhmutivka,
Krasnohorivka, and Opytne;
82 mm mortars against the ATO units near Avdiivka and Nevelske.

Moreover, the militants shelled the Ukrainian positions near
Krasnohorivka, Novotroitske,
Talakivka with small arms,
heavy machineguns and automatic grenade launchers.

The illegal armed formations fired APC armament,
82 mm mortars on positions near Zaitseve,
heavy machineguns and APC armament on positions near Stanytsya
Luhanska despite the OSCE post in the vicinity.

The Ukrainian soldiers captured the anti-personnel flame
thrower used in the Russian Federation; this fact proves the RF
supplies armament to the militants.

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Statement of the Ministry of Finance of Ukraine regarding speculations around negotiations between Ukraine and the International Monetary Fund

MIL OSI – Source: Government of Ukraine –

Headline: Statement of the Ministry of Finance of Ukraine regarding speculations around negotiations between Ukraine and the International Monetary Fund

Once again the populist are making attempts by using
different methods to disrupt the negotiations between Ukraine and the
International Monetary Fund, in order to exacerbate the socio-political
situation in the country. This time it is a publication of the so-called
“text of Memorandum with the IMF”.

In this regard we state:

1.  
Final text of the Memorandum does not exist.
Negotiations on the final text of the Memorandum are still in process. The entire
communication between the Government of Ukraine and the IMF is done in English.

2.  
Finally approved and translated into Ukrainian
language, text of Memorandum will be published by the Ministry of Finance on
the official web-site of the ministry after signing of the Memorandum which is
expected within this month.

3.  
Any interpretations of the so-called text of
Memorandum which was been published in the Internet are not true and regarded
as speculations (particularly with regard to retirement age, abolishment of the
moratorium on sale of land).

4.  
The Government has conducted constructive
negotiations with the IMF on the key areas and made every effort to
comprehensively protect the interests of citizens of Ukraine.

5.  
The government is focused on changes that will
improve the economic situation and provide citizens with the opportunity to
receive respectable salaries, pensions, and public services.

6.  
And the IMF is a reliable partner of ours on
this path.

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Начало заседания Высшего Евразийского экономического совета в узком составе

MIL OSI – Source: President of Russia – Kremlin –

Headline: Начало заседания Высшего Евразийского экономического совета в узком составе

Н.Назарбаев Назарбаев Нурсултан АбишевичПрезидент Казахстана :
Уважаемые коллеги, друзья!Мне
доставляет большое удовольствие видеть вас сегодня здесь, в Астане, для
обсуждения важных вопросов дальнейшего развития нашего Евразийского
экономического союза. Прежде
всего хотелось бы поздравить с важной датой всех нас – второй годовщиной
подписания договора о Евразийском экономическом союзе, если вы помните, которое
произошло здесь, в Астане, два года назад, 29 мая. Российская Федерация,
Казахстан и Беларусь дали старт. Наш состав пополнился Арменией и Кыргызстаном,
и деятельность ЕАЭС
набирает обороты. Сегодня
мы собрались, чтобы обсудить и принять решения по актуальным, важным вопросам
деятельности экономического объединения. Повестка дня состоит из 14 вопросов. Некоторые
из них предлагалось обсудить в узком составе здесь и сейчас. Смотрите также

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Studie: Modernisierungsstau vermeiden

MIL OSI – Source: Post Bank –

Headline: Studie: Modernisierungsstau vermeiden

Wenn Fassade, Heizung oder Fenster dringend zu sanieren sind, schlagen Nebenkosten empfindlich auf die Haushaltskasse. Jeder zweite Eigentümer befürchtet steigende Betriebskosten für Gas oder Öl. Genauso vielen wachsen wegen der Folgen eines Wertverlusts graue Haare.

Warten kostet Geld

1995 legte der Gesetzgeber erstmals verbindliche Energiesparmaßnahmen fest, die immer weiter verschärft wurden. Wer damals gebaut hat, dürfte heute über 50 Jahre alt sein. In dieser Altersgruppe denken mit 42 Prozent besonders viele Eigentümer mit Sorge an anstehende Modernisierungen. Dr. Jörg Koschate, Generalbevollmächtigter der BHW Bausparkasse, rät, die Initiative zu ergreifen: “Am kostspieligsten ist es zu warten. Wer sein Modernisierungsprojekt überlegt angeht, wird auf lange Sicht profitieren.” Ein Sachverständiger kann das Sparpotenzial berechnen. “Häufig ist es empfehlenswert, in mehreren Stufen zu erneuern”, so Koschate. Auch Einzelmaßnahmen werden mit staatlichen Geldern gefördert. Immobilienbesitzer tun gut daran, für nötige Investitionen vorzusparen.

Clever modernisieren

Laut BHW Studie haben 23 Prozent der Eigentümer vor bis zu zwei Jahren in energetische Maßnahmen wie Dämmung oder Heizungstausch investiert. Bei 22 Prozent liegt der Punkt zwischen zehn und 20 Jahren zurück. Sieben Prozent haben länger als 20 Jahre auf eine Sanierung verzichtet. Die Folge sind unnötige Energieausgaben: Nach Branchenerhebungen sind 70 Prozent der Heizungen nicht mehr auf dem aktuellen Stand.

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