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Now France.?

Now France.? Topic: Case sustainability
June 16, 2019 / By Oded
Question: is proposing to host informal fence-mending talks in Paris, and factions from all sides of Lebanon voiced their support. How idiotic are your politicians? Can they not sit between each other beside having another nation to that for them, and coem to terms on the future of their country? Is it because they are clueless or is it because they were bought and bacame such a useless puppets? Once again, i find this very funny... The planned meeting is "to help the Lebanese meet in a convivial, passion-free setting, which we hope will enable the renewal of dialogue between the different parties." Isn't his laughable, Passion Free settings!!! LMAO!!
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Larkin Larkin | 4 days ago
For what its worth; i don't this this issue is as simple as you claim it to be. I agree that the different factions should be able to sit and take into principle consideration the well-being and sustainable future of Lebanon (but hence, i also agree that each side needs to stop being influenced by "foreign"parties) but its not as easy as ABC. Each side (regardless of whom you support) have their strong integral beliefs...principles that they will stand by no matter what (although an essential factor in a "democratic"environment; proves to be highly complicted in Lebanon due to its intricate history and variations in "Taefi" divides). To date, not one of the parties has proposed a non-bias approach to the situation, nor has presented any plans to save the economy or develop means of sustainability...that is one factor that is crusial (or should be) to anyone claiming to be acting on behalf and for the pure interest of Lebanon as a unified country.... I beleive that once the political influences and religious games are over...the econmists will take over and lead the country to a better and unified fate... But i'm sorry...you can't just call them,"useless puppets"....its so much more complicated than that....you gotta look at the bigger picture...Lebanon,unfortunately is and has been a battle field for a lot of our history’s proxy wars. But we can’t point fingers at the outside nations…we (as Lebanese) have let them walk all over us because we just can’t get ourselves to recognize or accept a possible unification!! “Divide and conquest”….we have done half the job for them by dividing ourselves. As far as the meetings in France are concerned; while we all know they're not really going to serve much of a purpose, we can only hope that it could be one small (maybe tiny) step towards getting them to at least constructively debate... International negotiations have been a crucial part of our modern history....in some cases, they have resolved major issues that seemed doomed to be relenquished....but hey, you never know.
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Larkin Originally Answered: How is business run in France?
You do not give the type of business, is it an SA, SARL, SF, EL or EURL? SA = PLC Public Limited Company SARL = Limited Liability Company SF = Trust Company EL = Self-Employed EURL = Sole Trader Without knowing that it is difficult to answer question. Please e-mail me then I can point you in the right direction.

Ithai Ithai
ohhh i can not believe you speak about france qui es tu fias cet imposible cibo masquele la telwieh
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Ithai Originally Answered: The course of the imperialism in France?
Foundations of a second French colonial empire were laid between 1830 and 1870, when Louis Philippe's forces penetrated Algeria and Napoleon III's seized Cochin China in Southeast Asia. Along with other European powers, France rode the post-1870 wave of new imperialism. By 1914, France had amassed an empire incorporating over 10,000,000 km2 (4,000,000 mi2) and 60 million people. In Southeast Asia the French pieced together the colony of Indochina by 1893, adding Laos, Cambodia (now Kampuchea), Annam, and Tonkin to Cochin China. Tunisia and Morocco became protectorates. France's vast African empire also included French Equatorial Africa, French West Africa, French Somaliland (now Djibouti), and the islands of Madagascar and the Comoros. Political motives for this overseas penetration varied from the search for markets, raw materials, investments, and cheap labor to the drive for glory, prestige, strategic advantage, and manpower. Prominent, too, was the mission civilisatrice, the urge to implant Roman Catholicism and French culture. Governance of the empire followed two patterns, sometimes intertwined: assimilation and association. Where there prevailed long traditions of organized political life and a common culture, the French tended to rule indirectly through existing local authorities, as in Tunisia and Morocco. In less structured societies like those of West Africa, the French imposed direct rule and attempted to assimilate the populace. More than the British, the French intermixed with the indigenous population. The British, on the other hand, were more wont to prepare some colonies for autonomy or independence. French colonial imperialism survived World War I, but World War II led to its reorganization as the French Union, and finally to its dissolution — primarily as the result of the wars in Indochina and Algeria. oday, the remnants of France's control in lands beyond her border consist primarily of islands in the Atlantic and Pacific, as well as the former penal colony at Guiana (now used for France's space program). Collectively, these outer fringes of French civilization and government are referred to as "DOM-TOM" — for domaines d'outre-mer and territoires d'outre-mer. Several of these are considered to be official départements of France (Guadeloupe, Guiana, Martinique, and Réunion). In addition — alongside numerous other countries — France has "staked out" small sections of the Antarctic continent and its islands, for scientific research. gatita_63109
Ithai Originally Answered: The course of the imperialism in France?
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