Saturday, 17 December 2011


14 Résultats pour votre recherche : rafic soormally

From King David Hotel in Palestine to Marriott Hotel in Pakistan

Le tueur Norvégien et le sionisme

Conspiration - - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Un « Ferme ta gueule! » d’honneur pour Nadine Morano

Politique française - Olivier Bonnet - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

470 Palestiniens arrêtés par les forces de l'occupation israélienne en deux mois, depuis la libération des 477 prisonniers politiques

Palestine occupée - ISM-France/Addameer - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Le bilan de dix ans de monnaie unique

EUROPE - - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

La Russie a étonné l’Occident par son projet de résolution sur la Syrie

MONDE - - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Haniyeh : «La Palestine appartient aux Palestiniens»

Proche et Moyen-Orient - - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Crime de guerre: la prison d'Abou Ghraib, vous en rappellez-vous ? (témoignage)

Conflits et guerres actuelles - - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Pays Riches, Pauvreté extrême!

Société - Tanguy - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Algérie : L'absence des cinq maitres

ALTER INFO - Omar Mazri - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Un Professeur suédois indique que Israel à des liens avec l'auteur du massacre de la Norvège.

ALTER INFO - adnane - 17/12/2011 - 1 Commentaire

Face to face book

FRANCE - Le journal de personne - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Les grévistes preneurs d'otages

Actualité nationale - Frédéric Tassin - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire


Croyances et société - Lou ratarovic - 17/12/2011 - 1 Commentaire

Le rouleau compresseur de l’Occident : La parade par le discours stérile

Géopolitique et stratégie - Professeur Chems Eddine Chitour - 17/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Les agences de notation ne sont qu’UN INSTRUMENT du cartel bancaire pour obtenir la “bonne crise majeure”

Néolibéralisme et conséquences - L.I.E.S.I. - 16/12/2011 - 5 Commentaires

Disproportion, crime, émotion Brèves remarques sur la langue des maîtres

FRANCE - Pierre Tevanian - 16/12/2011 - 3 Commentaires

Grand jour pour BDS en France : les militants de Mulhouse relaxés !

Actualité nationale - BDS - 16/12/2011 - 5 Commentaires

La Yougoslavie, l’Afghanistan, l’Irak, la Libye …et maintenant aussi la Somalie, la Syrie et l’Iran?

Conflits et guerres actuelles - Karl Müller - 16/12/2011 - 3 Commentaires

Une nouvelle guerre au Proche-Orient: Un génocide pour compenser des dettes souveraines?

Conflits et guerres actuelles - H.W. Gabriel, ingénieur - 16/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

Les travailleurs européens confrontés à l'austérité et à la dictature

EUROPE - Julie Hyland - 16/12/2011 - 0 Commentaire

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Jeremy Browne Wants Veil Ban In Public

A ban on Muslim girls and young women wearing veils in public places should be considered by the Government, according to a Lib Dem minister.
Home Office Minister Jeremy Browne called for a national debate on whether the state should step in to prevent young women having the veil imposed upon them.
Party leader Nick Clegg told Sky News he did not think the full veil was appropriate for airport security or the classroom, but said he strongly felt people in Britain should not be told how to dress.
"My own opinion is that I strongly believe we should not be issuing edicts about what people can and can't wear in this country," the Deputy Prime Minister said.
Mr Browne's intervention came after a row erupted over the decision by Birmingham Metropolitan College to drop a ban on the wearing of full-face veils amid public protests.
The minister said he was "instinctively uneasy" about restricting religious freedoms, but said there may be a case to act to protect girls who were too young to decide for themselves whether they wished to wear the veil or not.
"I think this is a good topic for national debate. People of liberal instincts will have competing notions of how to protect and promote freedom of choice," he told The Daily Telegraph.
"I am instinctively uneasy about restricting the freedom of individuals to observe the religion of their choice. That would apply to Christian minorities in the Middle East just as much as religious minorities here in Britain.
"But there is genuine debate about whether girls should feel a compulsion to wear a veil when society deems children to be unable to express personal choices about other areas like buying alcohol, smoking or getting married.
"We should be very cautious about imposing religious conformity on a society which has always valued freedom of expression."
It is thought that Mr Browne, who is attending his party's annual conference in Glasgow, is the first senior Lib Dem to voice such concerns in public.
However there are signs that his views are shared by a number of Conservative MPs who were dismayed at the way the Birmingham Metropolitan College case was handled.
The college had originally banned niqabs and burkas from its campuses eight years ago on the grounds that students should be easily identifiable at all times.
But when a 17-year-old prospective student complained to her local newspaper that she was being discriminated against, a campaign sprang up against the ban, attracting 8,000 signatures to an online petition in two days.
After the college's decision to withdraw it, Downing Street said David Cameron would support a ban in his children's schools, although the decision should rest with the head teacher.
The Prime Minister has been coming under growing pressure from his own MPs for a rethink on current Department for Education guidelines to protect schools and colleges from being "bullied".
Tory backbencher Dr Sarah Wollaston, writing in The Daily Telegraph, said the veils were "deeply offensive" and were "making women invisible", and called for the niqab to be banned in schools and colleges.
Mr Clegg, speaking at the Lib Dem party conference on Monday, said: "I think one of the great things about our country is that ... we allow people to express their identity, their faith, the communities to which they belong in the way in which they dress.
"There are some exceptions clearly. I don't for instance think it is appropriate to have the full veil through security checks at airports.
"I think there is an issue about teachers having the right to address their pupils and their students face-to-face and make face contact.
"But otherwise I really do think it is important that we protect the British principle that as long as people are law-abiding citizens going about their business in a law-abiding fashion, we shouldn't be telling people what garments of clothing they can wear."
Mohammed Shafiq, chief executive of the Ramadhan Foundation, said he was "disgusted" by Mr Browne's comments.
"This is another example of the double standards that are applied to Muslims in our country by some politicians," he said.
"Whatever one's religion, they should be free to practise it according to their own choices."


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