- published: 13 Sep 2010
- views: 16756
Eu pe Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/danaturmentata/ Instagram: @danabacinschi Muzica: Act One - Tenebrous Brothers Carnival by Kevin MacLeod este licențiată în baza unei licențe Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Sursă: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100643 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
An estimated 6,000 homeless people live in the network of sewers and tunnels beneath the streets of Bucharest. Many were born underground and are now having children themselves. It's a world of its own, a world full of drugs, disease and poverty that's developed beneath the capital. Read more: http://www.dw.de/program/european-journal/s-3065-9798
Jilava prison is a 30-minute drive from Bucharest. During Ceaucescu's communist regime, it was the most notorious prison in the country - but today most of the inmates are white collar criminals like Bodgan Paiu, who made a fortune with Internet fraud. The Romanian government is now planning to clamp down on Internet crime. But so far, the newly formed special police unit based in the capital seems unable to rise to the challenge.
Clashes erupted between demonstrators and police in Romania as around 125,000 people took to the streets of Bucharest in protest against new emergency ordinance that decriminalizes the theft of public funds under $47,000. Subscribe to the WSJ channel here: http://bit.ly/14Q81Xy More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: http://www.wsj.com Follow WSJ on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/wsjvideo Follow WSJ on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+wsj/posts Follow WSJ on Twitter: https://twitter.com/WSJvideo Follow WSJ on Instagram: http://instagram.com/wsj Follow WSJ on Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/wsj/
Back to school DIY notebooks youtube girls romania - decoupage tutorial : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCkpSNnEO68x2OBfg_WTf84A Make sure you subscribe and find out how to decoupage following my decoupage tutorials . Todays tutorial is a part of a challange betwen 10 youtube girls from Romania . The theme is back to school and the participants are : Homemadebyelena https://www.youtube.com/user/homemadebyelena CasandraSy https://www.youtube.com/user/CasandraStar1 Rusu Cristin https://www.youtube.com/user/RusuCristin Janina Italianstyle https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCknqR7Dce1D30hSVhJ84FLQ Secretele Elenei https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCkPfTlrybPqKtZm-IVQk_4g Alecsandra Airam https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCvcUGm5Fr8lSFcg101h5jWg Aleksandrina Lasko ...
Vitas & Gh. Zamfir Lie Ciocarlie , Concert Romania, Bucharest 25 Febr, 2009 You may read S. Pudovkin's interview for Journal Kitej-grad here: English translation: http://vitas.ro/kitej_grad/int_eng_S.Pudovkin.doc Romanian: http://i32.tinypic.com/9vjxxv.jpg http://i28.tinypic.com/1539w8x.jpg http://i30.tinypic.com/9s9egn.jpg http://i26.tinypic.com/1yttf5.jpg More about Vitas concert in Romania here: http://vitas.ro/news_09.htm
Hydroelectric power is booming in Romania. Government subsidies are drawing more and more investment into the sector. Conservationists, however, argue that while hydropower does not produce greenhouse gases, too many dams could cause entire rivers to dry up in the summer. They point to the southern Carpathian Mountains, where about 500 hydroelectric power plants - some still being built - are located. The wild rapids at these sites are particularly lucrative for investors. At the same time, many of the projects are also located in conservation areas, and the damage to habitats is severe. Residents of the region are fighting to keep the remaining streams and rivers in Romania untouched. For more go to http://www.dw.de/program/european-journal/s-3065-9798
From unknown homeless person to celebrated star of the art scene - and back on the street. The Romanian Ion Barladeanu went on a rollercoaster ride from success to failure.Ion Barladeanu lived for many years in the cellar of a Bucharest apartment building. During the Ceausescu era, he began making collages from old magazines. It was risky work, because many of his collages are biting criticism of the regime. Two years ago, galleries and art critics finally noticed Barladeanu and his unique mixture of Pop Art, Dada, and Surrealism. His work was exhibited in Paris, London, and Basel. But then his new friends dropped him again.
For the first time, Romania's judicial system is looking for those responsible for the mass murder of political prisoners during the communist era.The detention center in Ramnicu Sarat in eastern Romania was a dreaded place. Under the supervision of prison commander Alexandru Visinescu, intellectuals, members of the clergy and politicians who criticized the regime were detained here between 1956 and 1963. Now Romania's highest public prosecutor has started proceedings against the 88-year-old. Visinescu is said to have excelled in the mass murders of political dissidents. For victims and their relatives, the trial is only the beginning. More than 600,000 people in Romania were imprisoned on political grounds after World War II. One in five didn't survive imprisonment. For more go to http://...
Wine-making is a tradition that goes back thousands years in Romania. At various times in the past, up to 200,000 hectares of land in the region have been devoted to grape-growing. Today, pioneering young vintners in places like the Târnava valley of Transylvania are trying to revive that tradition. European Union membership has been a boon for Romanian vintners. It's opened new markets and brought capital into the area. But local winemakers still face many obstacles, among them local bureaucrats, who often demand bribes in exchange for approving export licenses and awarding EU support and subsidies. For more go to http://www.dw.de/program/european-journal/s-3065-9798
Numerous old palaces and villas in Romania are falling prey to neglect. Investors are being deliberately discouraged as former officers of the Securitate secret police attempt to win control over the Romanian real estate market.The aristocratic Kemeny family has been fighting a legal battle with the Romanian authorities for almost 20 years in order to win back some of its stately homes and estates in Transylvania. But the prospects are poor. One residence was turned into a mental hospital, for example, while another case was restarted due to procedural errors. The family is facing a war of attrition waged by former Securitate officers, who are busy securing the best properties on the market for themselves.
In Baia Mare, Romania, the mayor has erected a two-meter-high concrete wall around Roma housing projects, effectively ghettoizing the community. Residents are outraged.They see the wall as discriminatory and a breach of both Romanian and international law. But other locals who have long been complaining about noise and disorder in the area have welcomed the measure. Reader comments in Bucharest newspapers also suggest public support for the wall. A village in Transylvania has followed suit and built a similar wall - one that's three meters high.
The island of Ada Kaleh on the River Danube used to be filled with bustling activity. But about 40 years ago the island in southern Romania had to be evacuated to because of a hydroelectric plant being installed. The authorities promised residents that they could relocate to the downstream island of Simian and that everything would be rebuilt there. But Simian is now a waste land. Read more: http://www.dw.de/program/european-journal/s-3065-9798 Romanian subtitle included in the caption.
Entire forests are being illegally cut down in Romania. Lax forestry policies are facilitating the deforestation. Residents have to cope with more frequent flooding. Read more: http://www.dw.de/european-journal-the-magazine-from-brussels-2012-11-07/e-16314962-9798
Romania's health care system is on the brink of collapse. A lack of basic medical equipment such as syringes and cannulas means that crucial operations are often out of the question,and funds for expensive procedures such as transplants have also run out.Staff have been ordered to take time off and many doctors and nurses at state hospitals work only part-time. Chemists are slowly going out of business because health care providers can't afford to approve prescriptions. Increasingly,medicine is being bought over the counter in cash.
Romania's government has resigned. Its tough austerity measures brought thousands of Romanians out on the streets in protest. But with EU assistance, the country's educational system, at least, might be helped. Schools in Romania have been subject to drastic cuts. Teachers have been laid off and schools closed. School buildings in the countryside are often too small, meaning that the children have to attend classes in shifts. Romania could apply to the EU for financial aid to remedy the situation. But it appears that the eastern European nation lacks the personnel and know-how to negotiate the bureaucratic hurdles of the application process. Even when such funding does make its way to Romania, it often does not reach the people it is intended for.