The General Prosecutor’s office by the Supreme court has asked the disciplinary process to 10 judges involved in the affair of the hotel Champagne and in other cases related. Between them, Luca Palamara, and the ex-senior of the Csm Corrado Cartoons, Paul Criscuoli, Antonio Lepri, Gianluigi Morlini and Luigi Spina, and other figures of the outline.
The general Prosecutor’s office of the Supreme court has also asked the disciplinary process for Cosimo Ferri for the case of hotel Champagne.
“They could face sanctions more severe”, the judges to which the general prosecutor’s office of Cassation has asked the Csm to the judgment of discipline, starting with Luca Palamara. He said the Pg of the Supreme court, John Salvi ,answering questions from journalists at a press conference.
“With regard to Cosimo Ferri, we have asked the disciplinary Section of the Csm to ask permission to the Room to use in his comparisons of intercepts used,” says Salvi, speaking of the disciplinary proceedings borne by the parliament of Italy is Alive and relevant to the meeting at the hotel Champagne, Luca Palamara, Luca Lotti and five directors of the Csm at the time in office over the appointment of prosecutors of Rome and Perugia.
It is more than 700 years since their 23rd and last master, Jacques de Molay, died at the stake – it was in March 1314 – in Paris. Accused of heresy and obscene practice, he was arrested on the orders of the King of France Philippe le Bel and sentenced after an unfair trial. Despite the passing of time, the Templars still today summon an imaginary which, very often, is more of esotericism than historical truth. The supposed treasure of the Templars has not stopped fueling fantasies or spilling ink …
In the Aube, in Champagne, the memory of the order of the Temple remains vivid. Not only because the remnants of commanderies, like those of Avalleur, perpetuate their memory, but first because this order, both religious and military, was created there during the Council of Troyes in 1129.
Of course, in these times of confinement, the associative museum of Payns, as well as the Avalleur commandery now restored and the discovery path marked out in the Orient forest on the initiative of two history enthusiasts, Valérie Alanièce and François Gillet, are hardly accessible. But, those who want to know more without waiting, can, well installed on their sofa, indulge in the Templar Virtual Game by clicking here.
This game proposes to explore Troyes in the 12th century and to discover the mystery of the Templars by “infiltrating” the order created by Hugues de Payns and of course their famous treasure. If this collaborative game online and completely free, surfs on many fantasies (ah, the famous treasure of the Templars!), It nevertheless allows to revisit the universe of the Templars. Please note, to participate, each player must first choose their avatar! Better to surf comfortably, be a little used to video games! Those who don’t want to play can, at least, take advantage of the series of quizzes on offer. They allow you to test your knowledge of medieval architecture, weapons, musical instruments, etc … from this era, which was finally far away.
* To go to Dawn, when possible, se inquire: Departmental tourism committee. 34, quai Dampierre-10-000-Troyes. Tel: 03.25.42.50.00. Site: www.aube-champagne.com/fr
*To read: “The Templars in the Orient Forest. Myth and reality ”, by François Gilet and Valérie Alanièce. Edited by the Orient Forest Regional Natural Park. 128 p., 10 €
Dhe EU external border: tight for tourists. The German passport, which normally opens doors all over the world, does not even allow people to cross the border with Poland or Austria. A Chancellor who forbids vacation without batting an eyelid. Schleswig-Holstein, which blocks all islands overnight and imposes a complete entry ban on tourists.
The Federal Foreign Office, which generally warns against unnecessary tourist trips abroad, as if the whole world was a war zone like Afghanistan or Syria. Not to forget the many planes that remain completely on the ground and the cruise ships that are mothballed worldwide, provided they still find a port to moor somewhere.
What has been happening around the world in the past few days, a quasi-global travel and entry ban from Morocco via Mongolia to the Marshall Islands, is unprecedented in human history.
The good mood travel industry, spoiled by success, has been particularly hard hit: While 1.5 billion holidaymakers were traveling around the world in 2019, this number will plummet in 2020.
Tourism slumped all over the world
To understand the moment of shock, you have to go back three weeks. There was still flying and booking outside of Asia. At the beginning of March there were even days of debates as to whether the world’s largest tourism fair, the ITB in Berlin, really had to be canceled, what kind of impression would that make?
Less than three weeks later, hotels, airlines, tour operators, travel agencies and cruise lines are radically reducing their activities and are threatened in their existence. All around the world.
An invisible virus almost completely wiped out a successful industry and the desire to vacation, which previously stood for over 300 million jobs and a tenth of global economic output. Venice, Mallorca, Mount Everest: What was a coveted, often crowded destination yesterday turned into a shop keeper overnight.
And will remain so for the time being, because hardly anyone is thinking about where the next trip should go these days. People are more concerned with hamsters or with making themselves comfortable in their own four walls. In the travel agency (which is no longer allowed to be entered – risk of infection!) You only need to register to rebook or cancel your holiday altogether.
Corona virus cannot slow the wanderlust
That is understandable and human. But the situation will not stay that way. Because the virus, as it has already done in Taiwan, will also lose virulence in a few weeks, maybe only in a few months, and will no longer spread so rapidly.
However, it is important not to become gloomy in this waiting time until the borders open again, the ships put down again and the planes take off again. There is a fairly simple way to achieve this: wanderlust. This is anchored in the human genome, especially in the travel-loving German citizen, and certainly cannot be eradicated by a sneezed virus.
So if you are soon forced to stay at home for weeks by curfew or corona quarantine, if you fall on the covers there, you will lose your desire to travel. Dream of your next vacation, whether in the “Tropical Island” in Brandenburg or on a real tropical island.
Imagine your next bike tour on the Elbe (with a Meissen detour), your long-planned South Sea cruise (finally see Bora Bora), climbing a mountain (whether Brocken or Montblanc) or simply a hike (through the Spessart or on the Way of St. James).
Travel with your head to other areas and other countries, stay curious, enjoy the anticipation for the first champagne in Champagne, for the next olive harvest in Sicily, for Sex on the Beach on a lonely island. as it should be, talk about the cocktail.
Freedom to travel is a great achievement
We will do our part to make it happen. And in the WORLD continue to publish travel reports and country portraits that promise a break from the Corona brooding and that inspire you to indulge and think, maybe even to travel later – in reality or in fantasy.
It will not just be pieces of peace, joy, pancakes, because even before the pandemic, the world was not a paradise, just like the WELT travel channel was never an uncritical, cliché-exposed travel catalog.
In the coming period of standstill, of forced non-travel, it is worth thinking particularly about a good that far too many have taken for granted for decades, although it is anything but safe and untouchable: freedom to travel. Now that we are temporarily losing it, we hope to appreciate its value.
Anyone who suddenly faces an insurmountable European border will notice what a great achievement the Schengen area is for us Europeans in normal times. And that we should do everything we can to maintain this “freedom” from the North Cape to Crete, from the Atlantic to the Baltic States.
One or the other may now remember what and why 1989 millions of GDR citizens and Eastern Europeans took to the streets: for free elections and freedom of travel, against patronizing and being locked up.
Vacation after the Corona crisis
And since we are thinking: No one is talking about climate protection anymore. But it will continue to play an important role after the travel revival.
So maybe now think about whether you can not take the next vacation trip by bike or train, and would like to have a look at the portal on which you can make compensation payments for environmental protection projects to compensate for the emissions of the next long-distance flight, the next cruise .
To Japan by train and ferry
And at some point it will be there, the day on which the virus is officially housed and the freedom to travel – hopefully in full – is returned to us. So what?
It would help a lot if we weren’t all (like the embarrassing toilet paper hunters in the supermarket at the moment) unrestrainedly storming the cheap portals and booking the cheapest last-minute deals. Instead, you could go to a travel agency or small specialist tour operator and get advice from real people who are more familiar with algorithms and thus help secure their jobs.
If that costs a few euros more than online booking, it should be able to cope with it, after all, we have no way of spending money on travel for months in the Corona crisis.
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This text is from the WELT AM SONNTAG. We would be happy to deliver them to your home on a regular basis.
“Ithere is always something to see, provided you know how to look “, throws Paul Wagner (Maurice Ronet), during a bourgeois reception, to a friend who was annoyed by his rascal escapade escapades. Occurring in the first third of Scandal (1967), a false crime fiction and a true philosophical treatise on madness, almost anecdotal aside seems to give the viewer the keys to the film. It’s as much a sentence of a film buff as of an entomologist, a great architect of the world, having the gift of double vision or the sense of observation, to detect what is hidden behind appearances. But above all, she says that the world is not one, there is always another story, a logic that escapes logic, and that everything is a matter of look, interpretation, and therefore delirium. This is the occult subject that this thirteenth feature hides under its twisted whimsical air, whose codes Chabrol does not really respect – crimes but no investigation, no end of story, since nothing is unequivocal . It’s almost like it’s all in the head and sick brain of a character with shaky reason. The intrigue plays on this ambiguity: following a head trauma during an attack, where a prostitute was strangled before his eyes before he lost consciousness, Paul Wagner (Ronet, masterful as a childish and disturbed hero) is sometimes subject to absences. When other women around him are murdered, everything suggests that he may be the murderer, unless he is the victim of a plot, which we imagine to have been hatched by his cousin Christine (Yvonne Furneaux), wealthy champagne merchant, married to Christopher (Anthony Perkins), a former gigolo, who wishes to sell the domain of which Paul is still the owner of the name and exerts pressure and blackmail on him. But the presence of a blonde vamp (Stéphane Audran, beauty of elusive sphynx), haunting the place, leaves other mysteries hovering …
We are far from the original idea of producer Raymond Eger – a murder in a nudist camp. To the “sans-pagne”, Chabrol and his accomplice from the start, Paul Gégauff, never stingy with Lacanian puns, will have preferred “champagne”. A rotten wine, like the big bourgeoisie that the filmmaker brushes with vitriol in their decadent evenings. Gégauff’s cynical pen infuses the film with an atmosphere of destructive madness that echoes the formal biases of the staging. From the credits in the colorful colors, Chabrol accredits the idea of a mental film by multiplying the plans stretched to abstraction, the fluid circular movements, the slowness, the pattern of the spiral – wink at Vertigo by Hitchcock, who also evokes the role of the double brunette / blonde woman and the presence of Anthony Perkins.
Chabrol will often say that he was influenced by the thought of the philosopher Alfred Korzybski, general semantics and non-Aristotelian logic, namely the idea that a subject is always trapped in his representations. Starting from an undecidable point – is it Paul who is mad or the world around him, or both? -, the film constantly seems to adjust to the flickering perception of the hero, often under the influence of alcohol, and this distortion of reality is visually translated by formal audacity, games of mirrors and transparencies, dense decor of heterogeneous statues and objects, and up to the creeping gestures of Ronet. An astonishing final plan, taking height, will replace the scenario writer in the position of the demiurge entomologist, observing his characters, tangled bodies, to (d) fight like three worms in a box.